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Full text of "The Howler"

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THE J^IJ^ETEEN FIFTY THREE 



fl I ^<S^ 




Jay/or J/. Sanford, Jr. 
IdiA/in Wilson, VhD- 



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Pr trt^nted bif the STUDENT BODY 




D.2 




aniel /Qunifa/v ^^ryan 





6duafio?ty 



'HIRTY years ago a (luiet. modest man 
assumed the oflTice of Dean of Wake 
Forest College. Throughout Ids term 
of office he has seen four different 
presidents take office and has served 
each with the same loyalty, industry 
and faithfulness. During that time he has 
earned the respect of students and faculty 
alike. It is with a courageous heart that he has 
met numv a sorrow, joy, hardship and diffi- 
culty. A sym|)athetic. understanding individ- 
ual, he is always ready to listen to another 
story ot misfortune, success or wrongdoing, 
meting out justice or advice as needed. It is to 
this man. Dr. Daniel Bunyan Bryan, Dean of 
the College, that we proudly dedicate this, our 
Golden Anniversary Issue of the Howler. 



|M,„ ■•^•J»^«»» «* -* ■•» 



jo?^eW'or< 





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The 1953 Golden Anniversary Howler, in atklition 
to recording the school year's events, will briefly 
cover the highlights of the yearbook's existence. 
Because it is an anniversary edition, it has been 
planned as a fine art book, one ihcil can lie enjoyed 
as well twenty-five years from now as at the 
l)resent time. In the 1953 Howler the pic- 
torial record of Wake Forest College in 1952-'53 
will Ik- presented with respect to the various 
buildings on the campus. These edifices appear 
in the annual in the chronological order of 
iheir construction. Campus activities and organi- 
zations will be grouped according to the place on 
the campus with which they are most intimately 
associated, in the science section, for example, 
will appear UDK, for its adviser is a chemistry 
professor. All divisions, besides pictures of the 
work and activities which take place in the 
particulai' structures, will include llic prcd'essional 
aiul hoiuuary .societies councclcd with them. 
March with us through the years from the Heck- 
Williams Building to the New Chapel in Winston- 
Salem. "She lights her caudle from our torches." 



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i\9 33 



HFXK-WILLIAMS BUILDING Eight 

Law, Library, Phi Beta Kappa. 

SCIENCE BUILDINGS Twenty-two 

Biology, Chemistry Faculties; ODK; Beta Beta Beta; Gamma 
Sigma Epsilon; AED; Laboratories. 

SOCIAL SCIENCE BUILDING Twenty-eight 

History, Sociology Faculties; IRC; Sociology Club; Monogram 
Club; Publications. 

ALUMNI BUILDING Forty-two 

English, Physics Faculties; Debate Team; Pi Kappa Delta; 
Physics Department; The First Howler. 

WAIT HALL Forty-eight 

Administration; Education, Psychology, Math, Modern Lan- 
guage, Greek. Latin Faculties; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Freshman 
Advisory Council; Language Fraternities; Literary Societies; 
Woman's Government Association; Tassels; The Student Coun- 
cil, Legislature and Executive Council. 

GORE GYMNASIUM Sixty-four 

Physical Education Faculty, Intramurals, Phi Epsilon Kappa, 
Women's Recreation Association, Women's Physical Education, 
Football, Basketball, Baseball, Tennis, Golf. 

SIMMONS DORMITORY Eighty-eight 

Inter-Fraternity Council, Fraternities. 

MUSIC-RELIGION BUILDING One hundred ten 

Religion, Music Faculties; Religious Ed Club; Christian Service 
Club; Student Volun'teers; Delta Kappa Alpha; Cullom Minis- 
terial Conference; Y. W. A.; B, S. L).; Westminster Fellowship; 
Canterbury Club; Sunday School; Training Union; The Glee 
Club; Waice Forest College Choir; Men's Quartet; Little Sym- 
phony; The Band; A Half Century of Campus Life. 

GIRLS' DORMITORIES One hundred twenty-four 

Magnolia Court. 

OLD CHAPEL One hundred thirty 

Business Faculty, Business Fraternities, Military Science, The 
College Theater, Alpha Psi Omega. 

NEW CHAPEL One hundred forty-two 

Classes. 

INDEX Two hundred twenty-eight 



• * ,»«-'r^ "••* r * r - r «i. 




ear.^ 



/>/ RETROSPECT 




'he Hovvi.er became an official piil)lication of Vi ake Forest College in 



section. 



1903. It was taken from the Howler Tree, 
been the only means of commnnication 
students for years, and put into permanent 
iiig form. During the 1900"s there was 
Class pictures were made in groups until 190.5, 



which had 
with the 
and last- 
no beauty 
when sen- 



iors only enjoyed 
of Contents had 
publication. The 
edition contained 
In the 



^ 






the privilege of individual pictures. Bv 1910 a Table 
been added to the rapidly growing 
covers were still cloth bound, and each 
a picture of a howling wolf on the 
1920"s, the editors, from North 
Carolina beauties, picked their favorites, who were placed in a section 
by themselves. The books contained small informal shots of the buildings on thi 



cove r. 



campus, 
instead of 
for editing 
covered 
part of the 



By that time all class pictures 
g^ group. The senior 
^^^ tiie a n n u a 1 : the 

tor tiie first time. 

edition fi'om the 
ture of the annual, but the short stories and 
1930"s found the Howler with its first central theme and first action shots of athletic 
contests. Publication of the annual by the student body became the established prac- 
tice. And in 1939. the Howler made its initial appearance on the national 
scene by becoming an Ail-American yearbook. The 1940"s were 

enterprising years: ^^^ Bowman Gray School of Medicine was in- 

cluded in the Howler ^^^ until 1943. 

ler had its first woman ^^* editor. And 

the Howler received the top award, 

rewarding for the third time when the 1952 annual 
shelf of All-Americans. This, the Golden Anniversary 
fifty years of service to the students, alumni, and friends of Wake Forest College. 



had become individual 
class became responsible 
publications were leather 
The will and prophecy, 
beginning, was still a fea- 
plays were dropped. The 



In 1944 the How- 
again. in 1948, 
The 19.50"s were 
was placed on the 
edition, marks 



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IBRARY. The Heck-Willianis 
Building. June, 1878. Gift 
of John G. Williams and Colo- 
nel J. M. Heck of Raleigh. 
. Designed for a science huild- 
iiig. Second floor for literary 
societies and library. 1926. additions made 
because of extensive liljrary. Second story 
housed social sciences and law until 1935. Law 
school took over entire (loor then. 79,001 vol- 
umes in general library and religion library. 




aurr. 




K- -■* -.' 




Dean Carroll \V. VViaehers 



.1 the l.;iw School 



LAW FACULTY 



Teacliiiig law as a sideline, the law sciiool fac- 
ulty actively engages in extracurricular activi- 
ties. Dean Carroll Weathers serves on six 
(lifTerent faculty committees and is chairman of 
tiie Committee on Revision of Library Stand- 
ards of the Association of American Law 
Schools. Leonard Powers, faculty adviser of 
Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity, directed this 
year's Religion in Life Week. Professor Soule 
is secretary of the Wake Forest College Lawyer 
Alumni Association and teaches Sunday 
School. All in all, the members of the law 
faculty are "wheels" as well as "brains." 



n|fr!;^|| 


^ -■ 




Edgar W. Timberiake, Jr. 

Professor of Law 



Robert E. Lee 

Professor of Law 



William C. Soule 

Professor of Law 



Leonard S. Powers 

Associate Professor of La\ 



Richard D. Gilliam, Jr. 

Associate Professor of l-a\ 



Wilfred J. Rilz 

Assistant Professor of La\ 





THIRD YEAR LAW 

Filling their hours with imicli hard and "Lrain- 
spiitting" work, the third year law flass stu- 
dents have applied themselves to the task of 
obtaining that last bit of information which 
may help in their first case, once the bar has 
been passed. Under the able and efficient 
leadership of their officers, Thomas East. Presi- 
dent: Bob Allen, Vice-President; Bob Savage, 
Secretary; and Edward Tenney, Treasurer, 
the class has been able to prepare itself for 
a career in the legal profession. With court 
room procedure taking an outstanding place 
on the calendar of studies, the third year class 
has held moot court in order to train stu- 
dents to be prominent lawyers in the courts. 
With their law degrees almost in sight, the 
third year law students breathe a sigh of relief 
before tackling the job of passing the liar. 



First row. left to right: 

Robert Eugene Allen Canton, N. C. 

Edgar Douglas Christman Jacksonville. Fla. 

Charlie D. Clark, Jr. Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Marion Johnson Davis Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Thomas F. East FrankHnton, N. C. 

Spencer Bryon Ennis Salisbury, N. C. 



Second row: 

E. Ray Etheridge Shawboro, N. C. 

Buford Terrill Henderson, II Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Bryant Perry Lumpkin South Hill. Va. 

Hugh Millard Martin Jamesviile. N. C. 

Bert M. Montague Raleigh, N. C. 

William Moore Nicholson, III Charlotte, N. C. 











First row. left to right: 

Elias Jackson Parrish Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Elmer Worth Raper Elizabetli City, N. C. 

Lloyd K. Rector Drexel, N. C. 

Robert Lee Savage.. Saluda, N. C. 

James A. Simpson Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Robert Graham Summey Franklinton, N. C. 



Second row: 

Nathan Edward Sutton La Grange, N. C. 

William Arthur Vaden Greensboro, N. C. 

Robert S. Weathers Franklinton, N. C. 

Robert Donald Wheeler Oxford, N. C. 

Lonnie Boyd Williams Wilmington. N. C. 

Robert Bruce Wilson. Ill Winston-Salem, N. C. 




LAW STl.'DENTS in Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities ;md Colleges are. first row. left to 
right: Kenneth Bridges. Marion Davis. Joe Mauney; 
hack row: Wiley Mitchell, Charles "Red' Barham, 
Biiford T. Henderson, Ed Christman. lonnie Williams. 



SECOND YEAR 

\^'ilh new fields ot lei;al "■iiiagie" opened np lo them, 
the second year students liave shown a definite quest 
for the knowledge which will make successful lawyers. 
With vague thoughts of the bar exam in their heads, 
the second year students take it easy for a semester 
as they think of that long third year ahead. No 
longer freshmen, they push forward to new goals. 





i\ V 




PLANNING for class meeting are Bill Nicholson. secrelar\; ken WarJ, 
vice-president: Ferd Davis, president; and Fvcrette Henry, treasurer. 

Charles Dewey Barham Raleigh, N. C. 

James Earnest Bonner Raleigh, N. C. 

MiKon Palmer Fields Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Boyce Grier Gibson, Jr. Mooresville, N. C. 

Bernard Allen Harrell Ahoskie, N. C. 

Lester P. Martin, Jr Mocksville, N. C. 

George Crec Mitchell, Jr. Wake Forest. N. C. 

Wiley Francis Mitchell, Jr Youngsville, N. C. 

Rudolph Grantley Singleton, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

Alvin A. Thomas Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Kennedy Wooten Ward New Bern, N. C. 

Dewey Wallace Wells Wake Forest, N. C. 

William W. White, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Roland Williams Erwin, N. C. 

Thirteen 



..•* ^-^ --^ »'* 




FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS OFFICERS. Albert Riiss. secretary: Ken 
Bridget, president; Jim Young, vice-president; Charles Larkins. treasurer. 



FIRST YEAR 



Calliiij; the law liuilclin>; ""home"" for the first time, the 
freshman hiw elass ac(|uired speedily the legal lan- 
guage, and hy the end of the year they felt that they 
were "distinguished lawyers." Catching on quickly to 
the idea of no quizzes, the students enjoyed themselves 
while waiting for those "do or die" examinations. 
It did not take the fresliman students long to discover 
that cha]iel ])eriod is a convenient time to have 
lueakfast or just another cup of coffee to keep awake 
while learning about domestic relations or the prob- 
lems of personal property. With two years to go the 
first year students look ahead to mauv hours of studv. 



Trent Calvin Bowen Pinnacle, N. C. 

Kenneth K. Bridges Shelby, N. C. 

Les E. Browder Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Albert Joseph Bunton Wake Forest. N. C. 

Harold M. Edwards Wadeshoro. N. C 

Wade Miller Gallant. Jr Raleigh. N. C 

Harry Russel Hill, Jr. Trenton. N. J 

Parks Hal Icenhour Monroe. N. C 

Sam Jenkins, Jr Walstonburg, N. C. 

Doyle Edison Lowder Albemarle. N. C 

Archie E. Lynch Buies Creek. N. C. 

Kurt William Martha Walhngford, Conn. 

John Benjamin Miles McLeansville. N. C. 

William L. Moses Aberdeen, N. C. 

John Lambert Murray, Jr. Catawba. N. C. 

William E. Musselwhite Lumberton, N. C. 

William Bland Ray Wake Forest. N. C 

Wesley Linville Roach Wendell. N. C 

John Haizlip Rush Spray, N. C 

Albert Burnice Russ Wilmington. N. ( 

James Russell Sugg New Bern. N. C 

Carroll W. Weathers. Jr Raleigh. N. C 

Allan Joseph While Philadelphia. Pa. 

James L. Young Somerville. N. J. 

Fourteen 





of the '.tiidcnis of the VV;i 
ecretary; Edgar Chri^tman. prcsidcnl, 1 ■ 



STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 



Under the leadeisliip of Ed Christnian as presi- 
dent, the Student Bar Association liegan its year 
liy sponsoring in co-operation with the facuhy 
an orientation program for the freslniian stu- 
dents to acquaint them with the history and work 
of the law school. Outstanding item of the fall 
orietitation program was the talk by Professor 
Edgar Timherlake on the "Early History of 
Wake Forest Law School." This orientation 
program was repeated in the spring for the new 
students of the second semester. The Student 
Bar Association held its annual fall banquet in 
the Wake Forest Cafeteria on October 1 7 with 
James P. McGranerv, Attorney General of the 
United States, as the speaker. Senator Willis 
Smith, along with other distinguished North 
Carolinians and alumni of the law school, 
was present for the event. Sponsoring a forum 
entitled "The Christian Rests His Case" and a 
speaker, Frank Hanft from Carolina Law 
School, the Student Bar Association did its part 
to make "Religion in Life Week" a success. 



A LAW STUDENT practice!) procedure while appealing a 
case before judges Allen, Denny. Gilliam in moot court. 



JAMES P. McGRANERY. then Attorney General of the 
United States, addresses the Student Bar Association. 








THE PAD LIBRARY :ippc;iK to Spencer Ennis. H^irold O. K. PRIDGKN calls lo order the i imheriiike Chapter 
Edwards. Elmer R^per. John Rush. John H;i!l at study time. with Spencer Ennis st;iying busy with roll and minutes. 




PHI ALPHA DELTA Officers and 
Adviser. First row, Elmer Raper. 
Treasurer; O. K. Prldgen. Justice: 
Professor W. J. Ritz. Adviser; 
second row, Robert Wheeler, Vice- 
Justice; Spencer B. Ennis. Secre- 
tary; Robert Summey, Marshal. 



Sixteen 



PHI ALPHA DELTA 



Beginniii'; tlif^ \enr with a >moker in "the lioii?e 
on the corner," tlie Edgar Tinilierlake Chapter 
of Phi Alplia Deha opened a successful term. 
Foothall games with State and Duke were scenes 
of parties for the returning ahinini. Choosing 
Durham for a joint initiation with Carolina in 
November, the chapter took in seven new iiieni- 
hers. The house came in tor its share <it new 
things when a rug. two lamps and a lilirarv 
cabinet were bought. Dinner meeting- were 
held with speakers Bill Gilison. FBI agent, and 



Dr. Robert E. Lee of the law faculty, outstand- 
ing men in the law |)r()lession. Honors in law 
school were held b\ Robert Weathers, who 
served as "veep" oi the Student Bar Associa- 
tion, and three of the Senior Class Officers, 
who were PAD men. For the top spot on the 
calendar, the Edgar Timberlake Cha])ter along 
\»-ith the University of North Carolina served as 
hosts for the Twelfth District Conclave in March 
with Wake Forest College's Spencer Funis 
servinu as the Justice for the entire di-lrict. 



Robert Atlen 


James Bonner 


C. D. Clark 


Thomas Easi 


Spencer B. Ennis 


■,. Ra> Elhcridge 


Bojce Gibson 


Do>lc I.oMdcr 


Kr\ant Lumpkin 


Bert Montague 


K. J. Parrisli 


O. K. Pridsen. II 


Klmer W. Raper 


Rudolpb Sineieton 


Robert Summe> 




\\ illiam A. \ aden 


Robert S. leathers. Jr. 


Robert D. Wheeler 


Charles R. Williams 





Redecorating the chapter room, Riiffin Inn. 
Wake's chapter of Phi Deha Phi, the large^l and 
oldest national legal fraternity, opened its 1952- 
'53 year. A smoker was held in September with 

Puifhii Inn gcttinij; its sliaic of new pledges. 
MduIIiK dinner ineetin^s were held during the 
fall with (Jhief Jnslicc I)c\in of ihe Nordi 
Carolina Snpreme (^oiirt. Solicitor White of 
Durham County and Sujicrior Court .Judge 
J. W. Pless, speakers for the events. Knowing 
that study is required, the lio\s from "the 
ccniier of Minitci"" went after the scholarship 
tid|)hy. hoping to garner the award for the 
highest averane foj- the sixth I'oir^ccntivc vear. 



Rl'FFIN INN Officers and Adviser of Phi 
Delta Ptii looking at their Scholarship Trophy 
are Iloyd Rector, Clerk; Boh Wilson, Historian; 
B. T, Henderson, Magistrate; l.onnie Williams, 
Exchequer; Professor Leonard Powers. Adviser, 




MR.S. B. T. HKNDERSON 

Blackwell and Wesley Bade' 



PROFK.S.SOR IFONARD POWER.S, Adviser, entertains 

,il the I'hi nclta Phi sniokci \uth a selection on tlie ciiitar. 




liighleen 



J^f il 




Charles Barhani 


Leslie R. Browder 


Edgar Christman 


Marion Davis 


Bernard A. Harrell 


B. T. Henderson. II 


Hugh Martin 


Lester P. Martin 


George Mitchell 


Wiley Mitchell 


\>illiani Nicholson 


Lloyd K. Rector 


Rohert L. Savage 


James A. Simpson 


Nathan Sutton 


Kennedy Ward 


Dewej Wells 


Bill White 


Lonnie B. Williams 


Koberl Wilson 



PHI DELTA PHI 



Having proved that tliey cDuld win tlie si-holar- 
sliip trophy, tlie boys from RufFin Inn came out 
with top leadership victories in the law school 
elections. The major office of law school was 
held by Edgar Christman, a senior, who was 
President of the Student Bar Association. Ruffiii 
Inn was the winner of two other top posts when 
its men Bo!) Wilson and Lonnie Williams wcic 
chosen to serve on the Student Council, and 
Dewey Wells was elected as law memlier of the 
Student Legislature. On March 13. Ruflin Inn 



held Its l)ig event oi 
the academic veai' 
when it met with Phi 
Delta Phi cha])ters 
from Carolina and 
Duke for a joint initi- 
ation of their new 
luemlier.'-. The l!a- 
leigh Coiuilrv Cluli 
was chosen for the liig 
sjiot on the calendar. 



Mrs. Bets> Henderson 






LIBRARY 



Acquiring expensive liahits, the lihiaiy spent a 
])leasant year adding rare editions to the grow- 
iiij; >la(ks. A choice "find" was a rare edition 
(il the Aiikiii Bihle (1782), the first Bible to be 
published in the colonies in the English lan- 
guage. An important gift of a very exiJnsive 
social (liib ill i'aii> 1(1 "an expanding American 
I (illcgc'" was (i\cr iiiic hundred bound copies of 
a lanioiis FriMich magazine which dates back to 
lo3l. Fioui time to time this year the library 
has featured some ol it?- rare volumes in inter- 
esting displays for the benefit of the students. 



THK LIBRARY STAFK. Mvs. Lena Thomas. Mrs. Minta 
Folk. Miss Kileii Ewing, Mrs. .^nne Nicholson. James M. 
Nicholson. Carllon West. Mrs. Jean Holt. Miss Minnie 
Kallam. Mrs. Frances PricharJ and Mrs. Kent Barhee. 



A BOOK .SIIKl.K 



f^' 



he back room of the lihi 
but home to the library 









FIRST ROM. Ch;trlcs D. Barliani. Mrs. Audrey Beck, i:vcl> ii HI lai^ell. Mildred Brooks, Helen Carter, C ynlhia 
Collins, Eunice Duncan, Margaret Floyd; second row, Patricia 1 oote. Wade M. Cjallant. Jr,, Lawrence Knott, Mary 
Lide. Mrs, I.eona Littleton, Judson Mitchell, Virgil Moorefield, Mrs. Anne B. Patterson: third row, Fred Sherron. 
Glenn Shook, Jean Short, John Arthur Taylor. Frank L, Thorne. J. Bernard Vick, Mrs, Kate Weaver, Lonnie B. Williams. 



PHI BETA KAPPA 



Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastir 
fraternity founded Decemher .5. ] 776 at the Col- 
lege of William and Mary in Willianisliurg. 
Virginia, had its liegiiniings on the Wake Forest 
Campus in the ])eriod following World War I. 
The attempt at the estaidishmeiit of a chapter 
failed, and tlie suiiject did not arise again until 
1939 when the idea of a chapter received the 
sanction of President Kitchin, and in the spring 
ol 1940 a detailed report of the school was sent 
to the national headcpiarters, and the school was 
visited iiy the National President of Phi Beta 
Kappa. In the fall of 1910 the charter for tlie 
Wake Forest chapter was passed upon in its an- 
nual convention held in San Francisco, and the 
charter was granted on January 13. 1911. 



Tlie North Carolina Delta ("liapter of Phi Beta 
Kappa elects each spring memlieis of the stu- 
dent liodv who excel in sriiolastic standing, 
character and ctiltural interests to meinliershi|i. 
Election to this honorary lialernit\ xvhich was 
founded with the three axowed principles: de- 
votion to liicndship. lo iii(iialit\ and to litera- 
ture i> coii>idere(l iinc nl the m(i>l coyeted 
hontns that can come to a student. Ofiicers of 
the Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa for 19.52- 
".5.'5 were Dr. A. C. Reid. president: Dr. (]. ,1. 
Earp, vice-president: Carlton West, secrelary- 
tieasurer. In March all those students with 
outstanding records in scholarship and other 
necessary qiialificalions were extended imila- 
lions 1(1 lieconie meuiliers id Phi liela Kap|ia. 



Twenty-one 



M^^''"' 



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God- 



1<»^»c 




KA Laboratory. April. 1887- 
Octolier. 1888. In addition to 
I lifinisliy. Iiiology lectures and 
stoi:ij;e space. In 1904liecanie 
iMitiiflv cheniistiv. Wings 
added in 1921 and 1922 
William \ini)s Johnson Biology Building 
1932-]9;5;i Named in honor of W. A. John 
son, who died in an anident during hi- pro 
fessorship. ()iiginallv the School of Medicine 
Since l')ll (i>ed loi' pre-medical sciences 




e I enc e . . . 




.« v«' ■■•> m 




Dr. Ora C. Bradbury 

Professor of Biology 



BIOLOGY FACULTY 

Altliiiiifili iiltciidinji ronveiitions srems to hold a 
high [nioi'ity here, this is a versatile delegslioii. 
This year Dr. Cocke has been tapped to ODK; 
Mr. Allen has planned and directed the new ad- 
dition to the church; and Dr. Bradbury has been 
uritinji a book. Together with Dr. liritt they 
l'a\c allciule'd sexcral biohiuical meetings. 



BIOLOGY FACULTY. Charles Allen. As 
sistant Professor; Dr. Grady Britt. Associate 
Professor; Dr. Elton C. Cocke. Professor. 





CHKMISTRY FACULTY. Dr. Miller. As- 
sociate Professor: Dr. Blalock. .Assistant 
Professor; Di". Nowcll. Associate Professor. 



CHEMISTRY FACULTY 

The Wake Fore>l cbi-iiii^lis dcparlinciil is 
iini(pic in lia\ ing a laciiUx ol b>iii l;ih-iilcd 
,l,„t(,rs. all specialists in dincicnl liclds ,,C 
chemistry. Di'. lihn k. head iil' the ili-partnient, 
has done bis uoik uilli inorganics. Dr. Miller 
in oiganics. ainl Dr. lilalock in aiuiKliial while 
sludcnls icgard Dr. \nucll .1 ulii/ in |i!i\-iral. 



Dr. Charles S. Blacl< 

Professor of Chemistry 




OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 



Under the able leadership of Dr. Jack Nowell. 
adviser, and Dr. Henry Stroupe, faculty secre- 
tary. Beta Alpha circle of Oniicron Delta Kappa 
liegan the year with a most successful leader- 
ship conference in conjunction with the National 
Student Association. Plans have been made to 
continue the event again this fall. A group of 
the local members attended the eighteenth Na- 
tional Biennial Convention in Roanoke, Vir- 
ginia, at which all 77 circles were represented. 
Fall and spring initiations brought many out- 
standing new members to the Wake chapter. 



Dr. Jack NohcII, Ad> 




Charle«: Barham 

Ken Grigg 
\'irgil MooreHetd 



Ralph Brown 

B. I. Henderson. II 

Norwood Pope 

Brighlie White 



Ken Bridges 
Jack Lewis 
Budd\ Smith 
* Williams 



Kd Chnstman 

Joe Maune> 

Kred I pchnrch 

L. M. Wright. Jr 



Marion Davis 
Wile> Mitchell 
Roger Warren 




BETA BETA BETA 




MEMBERS OF BETA RHO chap 
ler are, first row, Marlin. Day, 
Wilson. Beck, Carpenter. Monroe, 
Htchison; second row, Vendrick, 
Lewis, Puckett, Stanland, Hedrick, 
1 ee; third row, Parker, West, 
Keade, Collins, Lide. Edwards, 
Newsome: fourth row. Brooks, 
Andrews, .Siinmons, York, Kor- 
negay, Butler, Watts, Olive, Phil- 
lips. Drummond. Cowan, Kelly, 
Liicarella. Dr. H. G. Britt. Lewis. 



Wi 



Vick. Dr. E. C. Cocke. 



Duiiiig its aiimial pansy sale, Liela Klio Chapter 
distrilnited 10,000 plants and beautified the 
ciiile ill lidiil ot Wait Hall. From the proceeds 
ramc a iiilt Id the College Enlargement Fund 
uhili' llir lialaiire helped delrav the expenses of 



sending alioiit .'50 representatives to the regional 
convention in Miami along with 12 from Beta 
Gamma chaptei at W. C. Members also collected 
i'lid sold materials to several biological su])p]y 
houses and placed in the iialinnal essav contest. 



GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON 



At the National Convention, which included a 
tour of the Cancer Research Foundation at the 
University of Florida. Alpha Gamma chapter 
was well represented al the interesting ])rogram 
by four members in<-hidinu Dr. ISlack. who is a 



national ollicer. A new and most impressive 
initiation ceremony was followed both in the fall 
and spring witli barbecue suppers at Turnage's 
in Durham. Awards to the outstanding fresh- 
niaii and senior chemistrv students were made. 



GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON. na 

tional chemistry fraternity, mcm- 
hers are. first row. Dr. Blalock, 
Maxwell. Gillespie. Gibson. Las- 
siler, Monroe. Gunn. Lide. IDr. 
Black; second row. Lewis. Lee. 
Vick. Drummond. Cowan. An- 
drews. Lewis. Kelly. Hai/lip. t-Ialc: 
third row. Parker. Sabislon. Shook. 
Simmons. Liicarella. Vail. COrbelt. 



Wil 



■fho 




Twenty-six 



ALPHA F.PSILON DELTA. honorar> pre-mcd fraternity. Fir^t rovi.. James. Hedriek. Simpson. Saiterwhite. h\crhart. 
Grigg; second row. .Andrews. Parker. Duckett. Cowan, Vick. J. Lewis; third row, ,\L Lewis. Kornegav, Watts, Rtade. Lide. 
Kelly; fourth row. Weaver. "I ork. Dr. Cocke. West, Brooks, Stokes, Drummond, Hale. Williams. Dr. Bi^itt, Lucarella. Phillips. 



ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 



North Carolina Gamma Chapter began the year 
by assisting with the operation of the X-ray 
clinic on the campus and arranging a trip to 
Bowman Gray School of Medicitie in Winston- 
Salem. Speeches by members of the faculty of 
both Bowman Gray and Duke, together with this 
trip, are probably responsible for the large 
number of students entering these schools. The 



society has sponsored regtilar programs over 
WFDD and set up several quite interesting 
displays in the Johnson Biology Building. A 
number of active members have made most 
interesting talks as well as Dr. Bradbury as 
faculty adviser. The chapter held two initia- 
tions, during which many new members, in- 
tiudiiig two honorary one-. Here introduced. 



LABORATORIES 



IN CHEMISTRY LAB. Joy Taylor illustrates to Dick Perr\ 
and George Kimberly the results of a recent qual e.xperiment. 



BIOLOGY LAB. holds the attention of students Danny 
Wortman and Belt\ W hcdhee workuia with ferns. 




ver^ 



rri' 



d-^ 







b 



&' 



A 



,i, 







ociAi, Science Building. Au- 
gust 11. ]900-.spring, 1901. 
Uriginallv intended for a 
gyinnasiuni. Basement lield 
sluiwers and dressing rooms, 
dissecting looni loi- the Sdiool 
of Medicine. In 1935, dissecliug room mo\c<l 
to Johnson Biology Building; new g\ m luiill. 
Social Sciences transferred here. ISook store 
built in basement. July. 1935. Pub row added 
later. Recreation room built summer, 1952. 




O u \Z' f L> \-^ C^ » • • » » » I 

T 




HISTORY FACULTY 

Following Dr. Pearson's resignation. Professor 
Clonts became acting chairman of the Social 
Science Department, taking o\er a cajiahle fac- 
ulty along with his new iliilies. Dr. Perry re- 
turned from a summer of study in Cleveland; 
Dr. Stroupe and Dr. Yearns, from the nine-week 
Wake Forest summer session; and Professor 
Jones, from special study. This faculty also 
welcomed two newcomers from Duke Univer- 
sity, Dr. Richards and Dr. Cunningham. Pro- 
fessor Smiley, absent on leave, spent the year 
finishing work on his thesis for the Ph.D. degree. 



Forrest VV. Clonts 

Associate Professor of Social Sciences 



SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY. Seated, O 
Buck Yearns, Dr. C. H. Richards, Di 
Percival Perry, Dr. Henr\ Stroupe; standinj; 
Dr. N. E. tunningtiam, 'Prof. W. H. Jones. 



SOCIOLOGY FACULTY 

\o (inc will (lein that Dr. i'alrick and l'iolc».(ir 
\Hnril had full time jobs in teaching all the 
rIasM's in ^(ici(il(ii;v. 
Yd llie\ lidlh nian- 
agrd to extend the 
Icacliiiig i)Mt>i(lc their 
(lu n I- I a s > r o () ni s 
llMiiugli llieii work as 
ad\i>crN Id ihe Sori- 
n I ,,g \ C I II I, a lid 
through research on 
sociological problems. 





Dr. Clarence H. Patrick 

Professor of Sociology 





'-*• 


1 t 




tt mi 






f^ 


It-.c 


4 


^^ f^ 


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^ 


wUf 


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^^M| 



Thirty 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLIB. FiiM 
row, Brendle. Aholila, Bryant; second row, Griffin, 
Ciiillev, Quattlehaum. Tribble: third row, Barnettc, 
Alford. M. lide, Staliings, A. Lide; fourth row, 
Deaton, D'.Ambniso, Reid. Holmes Gardner; fifth 
row. Maynard, Fulp, Weaver. Freem;'.n, Home, 




\J 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 



All interest in foreign affairs was the piirpDse 
of the I. R. C. as well as its only membership re- 
quirement. Led jjy Harry Bryant, the cluh 
sought to develop sueh an interest through pro- 
grams featuring films on current news topics, 



group discussions and special talks: Dr. Leon 
Ellis on the Consular Service. Alvin Winstead 
on "Inside Russia" and Aljdul Malik on Paki- 
stan. In Octoher, students cast votes for Presi- 
dential candidates in an I. R. C.-sjionsoreil poll. 




GATHERED for a meeting are 
the members of the Sociology 
Club, First row, Watson, Smith. 
Doiigall, Green, Grigg; second row. 
Dr. Patrick, Privette. Winningham. 
Davison. Winberry. Moore. Smaw- 
ley. Professor Alford; third row. 
Williams. Cabe. Brooks. Stallings, 
Scruggs. Raiford. Gray. FooJe; 
fourth row. Kinnett. Qualtlebaum, 
Baker. Whitehead. Morgan. .Martin. 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB 



( )prii lo all majors and minoi- in >(i<i(phig\ . thi^ 
dull aimed to prepare its memliers loi social 
work through practical experience and a study 
of social problems. Some of the members aided 
the social research class in a January "student 



help" poll of ihe college. At their own meetings 
meniljers eiijoNed guest speakers, several visits 
from the Meredith Sociology Club and Dr. Pat- 
1 ick's talks about his sunnner travels and his 
study of the prison systems of other states. 








SkSk, 




Hill AIIr'I 
Sund> Hurt 
Kill Kiniiaiic 

Bill link 
Buddy Si 



III 



H. (). I Ic.vd 

Bill I>lc's 
Charlie Strack 



kill liridms 

Boh Coluni 

Maurice CJeorue 

Archie Lynch 

Ben Talum 



B<>hh\ lee Bl 
Jim DeNos 
Bill Hedrick 
Bud Pickard 

Carroll Weathers 



Ralph Bn 

ahue 
Geurge Lefelar 
Oscar SiRnore 
Don Woodlief 



riingha 
nk Kdens 
.lack Lewis 
Louie Simmons 
Jimmy Zrakas 



MONOGRAM CLUB 



Tliere is only one oigHnizatioii oiciipx inj; a per- 
manent office in the stuilenl cenlci tiial i> not a 
niemljer of the Pnlilicalicm> lioard. This oriiani- 
zatioii prochices no piihlicalidns or liroiidcast 
sciic.liilo. From h.-hind ihc "Xh^mlMTs Only" 
sii;n on the door emeij;e instead snatches of 
<-on\t'isalion. soihkLs of a television scl ami 
mi'mlicis will] uold "W "s"" on ihcii- sucalcis. 
Fiiini within ihis ""alhiclc's iclical" ihcrc oc- 
casionally comes a splendid idea or a wortli- 
uhile project midi'r the leadersiiip of Buddy 



Smith — such as the "Miss Demon Deacon" 
(■ontest. After nominating twelve coeds Un the 
title, the Monogram CUih gave the stutlcnts the 
pi'ivilege of selecting the victor — at a pemn a 
vote. This year's winner. Miss Julie Watson. 
was later named Queen of the 1952 Dixie 
liaskethall Classic. The cluli also sponsored a 
tropin for the most outstanding football player. 
V ho this ycai- was linebacker Joe Koch, and, as 
in previous yeais. ihey gave several dances at 
the conmiuiiity house fiir the student liod\. 






a^ 



B> rd Bamette 



Frank Davis 
Pat Foote 



Ken GrifiE 
Blevyn Halhcock 




Bob Johnson 
Ida Kay Jordan 



Tom Mezger 
Taylor Sanford, Jr 



Wilfred Winslead 
I . M. Mrighe. Jr. 




PIB BOARD OFFICERS. Ble%vn Hathcock, secretary- 
Ken Gngg. vice-president; L. M. Wright, president! 



PUBLICATIONS 

Oiiie a nioiith. editorial "bosses" set aside time 
to discuss all pioljlenis concerning members of 
"Pub Row." The editors and business managers 
of the three student publications, the station 
manager and business manager of radio station 
WFDD and other representatives of these or- 
ganizations composed the Publications Board, 
which made decisions concerning general poli- 
cies, operations and finances of the member 
organizations. One of the major consideratioiLs 
of the board this year was the revision of their 
constitution in order that station WFDD could 
i>e operated as a regular member of the board. 
The board exercised another power in the fall 
by nominating two new business managers to fill 
vacancies left by resignations. This student 
board, with the approval of the Faculty Publi- 
cations Board, also nominated editors and 
business manageiv lor tlu- next school vear. 



PUBLICATION BOARD AD- 
VISERS. Prof. McElro>, WFDD 
Dr. Wilson. HOWLER: Dr Foil; 
Chairman and OLD GOLD \ND 
BLACK: Prof. Brown. STUDENT 





Ida Kay Jordan, Stat 



Manager 



For "the voice of Wake Forest College" this 
year was one of fhaiige and innovation. First 
of all, station WFDD, a member of the Inter- 
collegiate Broadcasting System, was directed hy 
a coed station manager, Ida Kay Jordan, who 
planned station activities with a woman's new 
ideas and progressive action. Several imjjortant 
changes were made in the way of additional 
iiroadcasting time: "The Coffee Shop," an early 
"wake-up" program from 7-9 a.m.; "The .580 
CJiili" from ."J-? p.ni; and ""Rendczxoiis willi 




Manager 



WFDD 



Music," a program of uninterrupted music 
immediately following "Deaconlite Serenade." 
On Saturday afternoons WFDD presented music 
and chatter by two female disc jockevs. and on 
Sunday afternoons, classical and senti classi- 
cal music for easy listening. Some interesting 
changes were made in programs for regular 
evening broadcast time. too. Each evening at 
9:30 the Radio Workshop presented a fifteen 
minute program with varietv as the kevnote — 
sometimes a dranui. sometimes a quiz program. 



VOICES coming over the air helong to 
the following: first row. Vic Kirkman. 
Marvin Carter, John Brock. Taylor 
Sanford. Maryloii Johnson, Pat Footc. 
Elbert Greenway; hack row. Owen 
Herring, Don Freeman. Fuller Royal, 
Bradley Curry. George Pappendick. 




Thirtv-four 



WFDD, the College radio station, pre- 
sents Joe Strother, Wilfred Winstead 
and Peggy West in a religious program 
sponsored by Baptist Training Union. 



always iiiteiej^tiiig. Proving that it's a woman's 
world too. WFDD began a series of programs 
by the coeds for the coeds. These programs 
presented news and features of special interest 
to the females. For all its listeners the station 
arranged to broadcast the major sports events. 
For the first time the office on "Pub Row" was 
open from 10 to 12 on Tuesday and Thursday 
mornings for listeners to argue, suggest or 
complain to station officials about |irograms. 




Elbert Greenway, Chief Announcer 



Put Banks 

Assistant Station Manage 



James P. Gillespie 

Chief Engineer 



Thirty-five 




Tom Mez^er, C o-edilo 



THE STUDENT 



"We need nioie iiialeiial Ikhii llie stiulfiits lor 
our magazine,"" \va> tlie constant <i y ot Student 
co-editors, Hievyn Haliicock and Tom Mezger. 
Alwavs searching lor new talent in the field of 
writing, these editors worked to make TIip Siii- 
(lent. Wake Forest College"s literary magazine, 
live u|i to its aim — finding and pulilishing the 
licst creatixe wilting on the Demon Deacon cam- 
pus. In an cllort to liring to light some of this 
laleni and to stinuilalc students to uiite and 
ciiiilriliiitc to the m<iga/inc. the editors spon- 
sored a short sliu\ contest in connection with 
the second issue (d' Thr Student. This contest 
was open to any student whose writings had not 
lieen pnhlished in a previous issue and who was 
interested enough to siilimit a maiuiscri])t lor 
consideration. The stories were judged hy Pio- 
fessor Brown and Dr. Wilson of the English 
department facidt\. who declaicd John Durham, 
Mocksville sophomore, first place winner of ten 
dollars and the pleasure cd seeing his story. 
"The Silver I'lattci."" pMlilislii-d in the December 
edition. The judging lor second place resulted 
in a tlirec-ua\ lie liel\\ci-ii I'alsy I'earce, Holi 
I'ralt and Idin W rciiii. 77;e Sludcnl magazine 
also started the \ear with a ■"new lace"'- a spe- 
lial co\ei de>imie(j loi each issue li\ 'I'om 



Mezger leaturing a poem appro|)riatc to the 
theme of the issue. The first id' these covers 
featured Otis Gossinairs poem "'Autunm,"" 
which was accepted for piihlicalion in an anthol- 
ogy of college poetry. Two poems piijjlished in 
the December issue— "To a Lost Love " by 
Charles Williams and "Fate" bv Tom Mezger — 
were published along with Gossman's poem in 
the 1953 edition ol /// hxthology oj College 
I'netrv. Other issues ol The Student were pub- 
lished in Febriiai\. March and Mav. The 




Thirty-six 








BL'SINESS STAFF members of The Student, planning advertisements 
and the hiidgel. are Dana Giillex. George Pappendick, Pat Foote. 



Otis Gossnian. Literars Editor 




THE DECEMBKK issue of The 
Student shows a "new look" m cover. 



.\P.4THY of the students 
mit cop\ to The Student i 



vho criticize yet fail to su 
shown bv the vacant cha 



Fehniaiy issue leatiiied sonietliing new — a 
double student-professor "see yourself as others 
see you" article. In this feature professors com- 
pared their students to their conception of ideal 
students, who then turned the tables. Two 
articles of international interest written bv 
alumni now .ibroad also appeared in a late 
spring issue. The May issue was compiled by 
the new co-editois. Pat Banks and Bvrd Bar- 
nette. and bii.--iiu"ss iiianaiser Tavlor Sanford. 



BLEVYN HATHCOCK AM) TOM MEZGER check 
material for publication while Oti^ Gossman observes. 





IP 


^^^^^^^^^^^^H 





Thiriy-s( 



OLD GOLD AND BLACK 



""Covt^iiiij; tlic iaiii|)u> like the iiiiii;ii(ilia>."" lioiii 
the editorial ollice on "I'lili Row." the Old Gold 
and Black rontiiuied its liadition of giving the 
hest coverage of caiiipiis news. Instead of mail- 
ing the pa|)eis this year the eirculation staff 
distributed them after chapel each Monday 
morning, and, needless to say, Monday chapel 
attendance was boosted to an all-time high. It 
is even rumored that some uni'ortiniate profes- 
sors teaching third period classes finally gave 
in and set aside the first fifteen minutes of class 
for students to read the Old Gold and Black. 
Whether that is true or not. it is a fact that 
students, faculty members and alumni alike 
still looked to this papei- for news about Wake 
Forest. S])orts write-ups on our fine varsity 
teams and all intramural events, articles on the 
progress of the new Wake Forest College cam- 
pus at Winston-Salem, exchange columns with 
news from other campuses and the old, familiar 
Boregard Smith articles were all to be found in 
the 1952-"53 OG and B. In addition the paper 
l)ublished special feature articles on important 
campus personalities — student and faculty 
members, a weekly calendar of campus events, 
well-written and widely read editorials and a 
'"Leltcrs to the Kditor" colunui. through which 
readers could air theii' complaints (or their 
praise! |. All this and good photographs too! 
Hehind all this were those slave-drivers known 




OLD G<)l,l) AM) BLACK si.,tf mcnihcrs put in some 
overtime as Boh Simpson. Bill Pate. Nancy Craig, Dan 
Poole and Otis Gossman beat out those last stories. 



L. M. Wright, Jr., Editor 



Otis 


Gossman, Business Manager 




^B^ ,:*^ ' 


^^A '^1B s'i 1 


B *^a 


JH' ^^ 1 




Thirty-eight 




in Gries. Staff Photographer 



SPORTS EDITOR Dick Kennedy and 
at their recent article^ criticallv. Memf 
Powell. Kennedy. Gus Bryson and Ma 



his staff look 
■rs are Harold 
\Iou Johnson. 



as editors, some hard-woikiiig leporters. a staff 
photographer constantly carrying a camera, a 
good circulation staff and many hours of hard 
work. Important also was the ever-struggling 
business staff, whose task it was to keep the 
paper out of bankruptcy. And last but not least, 
the largest group, the ones who really kept the 
paper alive and better than ever — its readers. 




Wilfred W'instead 

Managing Editor 



CIRCl'LATION STAFF of OLD GOLD AND BLACK. Kneeling. 
Newsome; first row. Lanier. Burden. Cahe, Brooks. Sanford. Man- 
ager; Gilleland. Canipc: second row. Whisnant. Johnson. Blankenship. 



GOSSMAN, Business Manager, is sur- 
rounded by his staff. N. Davis. Wall. Wil- 
liams. Garrison. Ratliff. F. Davis, and Kehoe. 





THK HOWLER 



flesh. 


.rn. An 


Fdito 


Anita 


Brooks, 


Doris 


some, 


mounts 


prints. 





THE 1953 HOWLER 

The fiftieth anniversary oi The Howler was 
not oljserved with the traditional Golden Anni- 
versary festivities, but the staff did celebrate 
this important milestone in the history of an 
important college pnblication. The editor felt 
that this shonld be an extra special issue — 
distinctive in style, formal in layout, and con- 
taining the best artwork, writing and photog- 
raphy possible. Manv changes and improve- 
ments were made in order to produce just such 



COPY STAFF 

Burden, settle 





Byrd Barnette 

Photography Editor 



Julie Watson 

Copy Editor 



BISINKSS SIAFK ol llic H(nVl.l;K. Sdllmy page 
advertisements and writing contracts. Business Staff 
members Dave Garrett. Mary Day. Taylor Sanford. 
Margaret Davison and Colean Smith have spent a 
successful \ear. Pat .Alphin was always selling ads. 



HOWLER PHOTOGRA- 
PHERS Leslie Fox. Wayne 
Kinser and Boyce Miller 
await touchdown as Jim- 
my .\ndrews snaps them. 



a yearbook. The staff was reorgaiiizeil for 
greater efficiency; vvriteis studied styles in an- 
nuals of other colleges in order to improve their 
own copy; photographers used "tear sheets" 
taken from magazines as ideas fof leally differ- 
ent and interesting photogra])hs: and all 
watched the charts on the office walls to check 
what they had accomplished. These charts. 
colored in as work was completed, were a 
measure of The Howler's progress as the staff 
worked hard to get the yearbook to the students 
before the anniversary was officially over. Ami 
now the finished product — the staff's gilt to vou. 



HOWLER SECTION EDITORS 

compiling data are. Dana Gulley. 
Clara E. Francis. Mary Morrison 
Stanland, Gene Jardine; standing. 
Taylor Sanford. Jr.. Carol Moore. 
Joe Stokes, Guy Revelle. Jr.. 
Dollie Bray. Angelette Oldham. 






LUMM Building. May, 1904- 
September, 1906. A gift of the 
Alumni. Biological sciences 
and the School of Medicine 
were located in the Iniilding. 
Math and astrononiv were also 
taiighl there. The Physics Department was 
located on the first floor. After 19.3.5 the third 
floor became the property of the English De- 
paitiiient. Now first floor is for physics, sec- 
ond, lliiiii Hours house English Department. 




/ish^. . 





FACULTY MEMBERS who ex 

pose sludents to the intricacies of 
Enghsh: Wilson, Shirley. Raynor. 
Jenkins, Snuggs. Folk. Jones, 
Brown, Aycock, Drake, McElrov, 



ENGLISH FACULTY 

The Eiigli.sh Fat'tilty, lielter (.la.ssified as the 
Wake Foicst Advisory Council, has spent a hiisy 
year advising many student activities on the 
campus. Dr. Folk is the general adviser o\er all 
publications; Dr. Wilson, the adviser fm llic 
Howler; and Professor Brown, adviser Im the 
Student magazine. Professor .Shirlev is ioa<li 
of the dehalc team, and Professor McElrov 
advises the dramatic activities on the campus 
and also the radio station. Indeed il ma\ he 
concluded that the English Departmiiit is coin- 
po,sed of twelve \ersatilc faciilh members 
under the supervision of Dr H. ISroadus Jones. 





HANDS OI- THE PRESENT— those of Dr 
Broadiis Jones, head of the English Deparl- 
menl — rest on a work of a master of the past. 



PHYSICS FACULTY 



Dr. William E. Speas 

Professor of Physics 



)r. Thomas J, Turner 

iistant Professor of Physics 



MEMBERS of the Debate Team 
resting their vocal chords are. on 
the floor, LeRo\. Hough. DillarJ; 
seated. Mooreticld. Arant. Mauney. 
Winstead. McNemar. C ole. Taylor; 
standing. Prof. Shirley, Garrison. 



{ ' 

It 




*> 




X "^^SBIS^SB^B 



^f^J 



DEBATE TEAM 



19.52-"53 louiul \^ ake F^)l"e^t aiiain out' ui the 
top del)ate powers in the South. The team, di- 
rected hy Franklin R. Shirley- consisted of six- 
teen debaters, eight of whom were experienced 
members of the 1951 -".52 squad. Virgil Moore- 
field and Joe Mauney were co-managers. In 
pre-Christmas tournaments at Columliia, South 
Carolina; Boone. North Carolina; and Gaines- 
ville, Florida, Wake Forest placed second, 
copped numerous honors, and won a tournament 
championship, respectively. Following the pat- 
tern of these victories Wake Forest won the 



Ohio Stale Invitational at Columbus. (Jhio. and 
took second place on the affirmative at the 
Miami Invitational. Other important tourna- 
ments were the National Pi Kappa Delta tourna- 
ment at Kalamazoo. Michigan; the Cherrv 
Blossom Invitational in \^'ashington. D. C; the 
South Atlantic at Hickory, North Carolina; the 
Southeastern Speech at Greenville. South Caro- 
lina; and the West Point Regional at Atlanta. 
Georgia. During the season Wake Forest took 
victories from such prominent teams as Army. 
Navy. Florida State. Ohio State and Miami. 



Co-Managers of Debate 
Team 

Joe M;uine\ 
Virgil MoorcficM 




DR. TRIBBLK 

Ron^ild Evans ;i 



riiiralulalions to Kenneth Dihhen and 
ilh Joe Maiines and Virgil Mooretield. 




PI KAPPA DELTA 




PI KAPPA DELTA, forensic Fraternity. First row. 
LeRoy. Arant. Winslcad, Garrison; second row. Cole, 
Moorefieid. Shirley, Aycock. Mauney, Barham, Hough. 



Pi Kap|)a Delta is a iiatii)iial liimdiaiv forensic 
fiateiiiity wliicli eiieouiages paitieipation in 
speech activities on the campus. Each year Pi 
Kappa Delta sponsors a tournament for novices. 
This year the contestants were the University of 
North Carolina, Duke University, the University 
of Richmond, the University of South Carolina, 
Roanoke College and Mars Hill College. Pi 
Kappa Delta also arranged to bring to the cam- 
pus for a single debate a team composed of 
the leading debaters from the British universi- 
ties. The national organization .sponsors a con- 
vention and tournament biennially. This past 
spring the group met at Kalamazoo College, 
Michigan. Pi Kappa Delta also had a biennial 
regional tournament. The officers of Pi Kappa 
Delta are Joe Mauney, president; Virgil Moore- 
field, vice-president; and Kay Arant, secretary. 



PHYSICS DEPARTMENT 



The Physics Department, in spite of limited 
facilities, has fully occupied the time of its 
students as well as its professors. The instruc- 
tors are Dr. William E. Speas. who is head of 
the ilepartmebt, and Dr. T. J. Tiiriier. an as- 



sistant professor of physics. Dr. Turner, a new 
addition thi^ year to the college faculty, 
recently invented an apparatus for testing the 
tensile strength of metal. Dr. Speas, a known 
camptis (igiire. has been here since 1924. 



PHYSICS LAB. holds the attention of Bob 
Sasser, J. V. Boyd, Donnie Roberts and 
Preston Taylor, as they plan an experiment. 




Forty-six 



-;^-*""»* -■ 



THE FIRST HOWLER -1903 



When the year 1903 rolled around, 
sixty-nine years had elapsed since 
Wake Forest Institution was found- 
ed. During that time there had 
been no record kept of college life, 
except in the Student Magazine 
and the old Howler bulletin 
hoard, which was a monthly paper 
placed on a tree relating in a jocu- 
lar way the interesting incidents 
of college life. Students gathered 
around this tree to read the How- 
ler, their outlet for campus gossip 
and activities. Need for an annual 
caused the new HoWLER to replace 
the tree hulletin hoard. 

The first volume of the Howler 
was compiled by the Board of Edi- 
tors and published in 1903. Only 
three other members of the student 
body, outside the Board of Editors, 
made contributions to the birth of 
our annual. It was published by 
the Euzelian and Philomathesian 
Literary Societies. 




They collected everything of interest in and 
around the college, adding jokes, poems and 
short stories. Other interesting features in- 
cluded class write-ups, the College calendar, 
superlatives, a two-act play and the history of 
Wake Forest College. Stilted group pictures 
portrayed the classes, athletic organizations and 
literary societies. The book was small and 
pictures of the organizations few and far be- 
tween, but the first frugal attempt was well 
rewarded as the Howler became an annual 
publication of Wake Forest College. 

Since 1903 The Howlkr has gained iinirh 
ground as it prospered with the school. The 
enrollment has more than dou])led itself and 
something new has been added to camjius life 
— coeds. Buildings have burned down and been 



built up again along with new building addi- 
tions. A wide variety of subjects has been 
oftered each year to increase the selection of 
courses and to give the students a more rounded 
education. Professors have come and gone, 
leaving the students with the necessary training 
and education to establish a place in the world 
for themselves. 

Eacli year Wake Forest College liecomes lietter 
known and more established as a national figure 
as the students and alunnii represent their alma 
mater in various aspects of life. Many pages 
have been added to our yearbook as new activi- 
ties have been brought to the campus. The 
editorial staff has increased many times until 
students from all phases of campus life now 
compile the facts of student life into the annual. 



Forty-seve 







n^a 



M 



Jac 



On 




■aitHm.i,. I'«;5-I<«1. N;imed 
ill honor of the founder of tlie 
lollege, Samuel Wait. A three 
'^tory l)uildinj; with adminis- 
lialive officer in central part 
oi lirsl and second flooi.s. 
dixided into three sections: 
Euzelian Literary Society, classrooms and 
professors" ollices and Philoniathesian Liter- 
ary Society, (ilassrooms for psvcholo!;v. lan- 
ijuatii's. inatlicnialic^ and cihicaliim courses. 



Il< 




dm in istratiow 





ADMINISTRATION 



Dr. Daniel Bunyan Bryan 

Dean of the College 





Lois Johnson 

Dean of Women 



Dr. Harold Wayland Tribble 

F'resident of Wake Forest College 



Piesidiiij; o\ei- Wake Foiest Collejie for the 
third year was Dr. Flaidhl Trihhle. This year 
proved to he a vii;oi(iiis and active one for the 
President as lie iiiatle many trips to Winston- 
Salem planning and working for the new school 
at Reynolda. Besides this, he also had nu- 
merous duties here and was always willing to 
he the gracious host any time the students or 
faculty desired. Dean of the College. Dr. D. B. 
Brvan. carried the weight of student prohlems 
on his shoulders. Students went to his oliice 
for ad\ ice ahout almost am |iiiililcni and 
usually toiiiid a consdlini; and !icl|iliil dean. 
Dr. Bryan is a meini)er ol the Education faculty 
and has heen here for thirtv years. Helping to 
make ladies of Wake Forest coeds was the task 
of the inlellccliial and poised Dean of Women, 
Miss Lois Johnson, (iirls found not only a 
coiinsehn-. hut also a tiicnil iii Mi^- Johnson 
as she guided and directed the acli\ilie> of the 
300 coeds. She is ad\ iscr lo J'a>sels. honorary 
leadership society for women, and has heen an 
associate professor of French sinct> coming 
here in 1042. Wake Forest students irh the 
rise ol llic liiition and general fee as lhc\ filed 




A f\ 



tlinjuj;h iIk' Bnr>iiiV Ollice iliiriiig registiatiuiis 
of 1952-"53. Through the hands of the people 
in this office passed the nionev which went into 
Wake Forest College. Worth H. Copeland 
capably completed his first full year as Bursar. 
Copeland's hard-working assistant was Jim 
Cook. Also helping to control the financial 
status of the College were Mrs. Virginia W. 
Cocke and Mrs. Edith T. Earnshaw. the wife 
of the late Bursar, Elliott 1!. Earnshaw. 



Worth H. Copeland 

Secretary and Bursar 




BIRSAR'S STAFF. Mrs. E. C. Cocke, 
bookkeeper; Jim Cook, assistant to the 
Bursar: Mrs. E. B. Earnshaw. secretary to 
the Bursar; Bob Goode. student assistant. 



One of the busiest offices on campus and one in 
which almost every student's interest lies is the 
Registrar's Office. This office holds the key to 
the lock of graduation for all Wake Forest stu- 
dents. This year, as for the past 27 years. Mr. 
Gradv S. Patterson was seen working diligently 
in the Registrar's Office. Mrs. Margaret R. 
Perrv. wife of the history professor. Dr. Per- 
cival Perry, was assistant registrar. The\ were 
responsible for each student's recnnl^. Iinui>. 
majors and minors, ((iiali'v poiiil> and cuts. 




Grady S. Patterson 

Registrar 



THE REGISTRARS STAFF, capable and 
efficient, is composed of Mrs. .Arthur 1 a\ - 
lor. Doris Craven, Miss Winifred Royall. 
Mrs, .Albert Propst, Mrs, Percival Perr\ . 
.Assistant Registrar. Mrs. Hubert Garrcll 





ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS. Miss Georgia Godfrey, Secretary to Dean Brian; Mrs. D. D. Overby, Hostess of 
Johnson Dormitory; Mrs. John W. Chandler. Assistant Dean of Women; Mrs. I . R. OBrian. Hostess of Bostwick. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS 




Workiiif; lieliiiu] the scenes and carrying out 
im]i()rtant jobs is what the administrative as- 
sistants did. Mrs. O'Briaii lived with the girls 
in Bostwick, while Mrs. Overby guided the 
older coeds in Johnson. Mrs. Chandler served 
as assistant dean of women; Miss Godfrey was 
the dean's secretary; and Mrs. Drake was sec- 
retary to the President. Di'. Mackie headed 
ihc infiiTiiarv. and Tdrii itust the News Bureau. 



NllRSES En 


ily Russell. Carrlt 


Bridges and Nancy Steph 


son, head ni 


rse, show interest 


in the patient's report wh 


Dr. George 


Mackie. college 


physician, reads with ca 




HELPING to publicize Wake Forest at the 
News Bureau are. front. Julia Alford. Tom 
Bosi; hack. Margaret Wilson, Harold Powell. 



-^s* 




EDUCATION FACULTY 




Albert C. Reid 

of PhiioMiphi 




arl H. \>ealherl> 

niclor in Fdiic;ili. 



PROFESSOR JASPER MEMORY relaxes a moment in his 
office between classes where he instructs students in the art 
of teaching. Besides teaching education, he directs the finding 
of jobs for graduates as Director of the Placement Bureau. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Leading seminars vv;t> the main joli of Dr. A. C. 
Reid during 19.52-".5.1 Dr. Reid headed the 
Psychology Department and is well known for 
his hook Introduction to Psychology, used by 
all Psychology 1 students. Dr. Robert Helm, 
now writing a book, helped many students see 
the importance of good mental health in his 
upperbracket Psychology classes. First .semes- 
ter, the Psychology Department welcomed to 
its faculty Professor "«'. Lawrence Hiahfill. 



Dr. Robert M. Helm, Jr. 

Assistant Professor of Philosoph\ 



W. Lanrence Highfill 

Instructor in Philosophy 





KACri-TY MEMBERS of the 

MathcnKitics Department. Profes- 
sor K.i\nor. Or. (icntry and Pro- 
fessor C arroM. Associate Professors 
of Mathematics; Instructor Medlin- 
Instructor in Mathematics. Prof. 
Gay. Asst. Professor of Math. Mr. 
Jones. Professor of Mathematics. 



KAPPA MU EPSILON 



Mathematical piolileiiis were discussed every 
two weeks this year when tlie N. C. Alpha Chap- 
ter of Kappa Mu Epsiloii held its regular meet- 
ings. The honoraiy math fraternity started the 
year off with a party at the home of Taylor 
Saniord, Jr., followed hy an initiation cere- 
nuiny. The cluli was orgajiized on the cani]ius 



in 1948 and has steadily gained in meniliership 
since then. Leading the organization this year 
were president. Kenneth Byrd: vice-president, 
Evelyn Blackwell; secretaries, Mrs. Audrey 
Beck and Mildred Gunn; treasurer. Fred Sher- 
ron; and publicity. Taylor Sanford, Jr. Profs. 
Carroll. Gav. Bond. Gentry are also members. 



KAPPA Ml' EPSILON rccoenizes oiiManding malhemalics students. W. F. members are, first row. Dana Giilley. Mil- 
dred Gunn; second row. Ken Bvrd. Marv Slanland. Sarah Ahernathv. E\elyn Blackwell. Audrey Beck. Sally Umstead; 
third row, (ilenn Shook. Fred Sherron, Charlie Sahiston. Bailev Cooper, John Inscoe, Joe ,Stokes, Tavlor Sanford, Jr, 




Fifty-four 




THE FRESHMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL'S orienlalion leaders are the 
Arant, Mauney. Kennedy. Alphin; hack row. B. Johnson. Moore. N 



slLidenl 
. Johns. 



isers, ftoni row, Watson. Francis. 
Small. Warren, McAfee, Boyce. 



FRESHMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL 



Helpitig fieslmieii and ttaiisfer students fuid a 
home at \^'ake Forest College was tlie purpose 
of the Orientation Committee this year. Twenty- 
six upperclassrnen and twenty-six laciiltN iiiciii- 
hers returned to the campus early last fall in 
order to lead a well organized four dav oi ieii- 
tation program. New students were introduced 
to the College family and its traditions by the 
President of the College and various niemliers 
of the faculty. The honor system and the nu- 
merous functioning organizations were ex- 
plained in detail. Intelligence and al)ilily tests 
were given, and professional interest group 
meetings were held. There were periods, too, 
for getting acquainted and socializing. The 
Baptist Sttident Union was host at an informal 
party the first night, and the Student Govern- 
ment gave a dance at the Connnunity Hotise 
the following night. Sunday afternoon the 
aiutttal faculty reception was held at the home 
of the President. Joe Mauney and Professor 
J. G. Carroll headed the Committee which 
helped the new students feel thev were tnilv 
a part of the College atid its vaiiotis ittnctions. 



Professor "Pop" Carroll 

Adviser. Freshman 
Council 




Fitty-five 




SIGMA PI ALPHA, Lujiyiugc li..tcrnit,v. 

Allen, Mahaley, Alford. Moorefielii. Watson. Dougall, Stro- 
ther, Williams; standing. Baker. Gullev. Jardine. Raiford. 



SIGMA PI ALPHA 

Mastering one cil' liic modern languages at Wake 
Forest is the reqiiiienieiit for nieniljership in the 
Sigma Pi Alpha honorary fraternity. Miss 
Mary MeFeeteis, a new instructor in the French 
Deparlinenl. is the adviser. At one of llie firsl 
meetings last fall Miss McFeeters ga\e a liigliK 
interesting talk and showed coh)!' slides thai 
she took in France. The national society met 
the third 'i'luirsda\ in every month, and pro- 
grams concerning German, Spanish and French 
were presented. An impressive initiation cere- 
mony was held in the fall for fifteen new mem- 
liers. followed liv a parl\ in the Fiizejian 
Society Hall. I'residing over Sigma Fi Alpha 
this year was Dana GuUey. Other officers were 
vice-president. Gene Jardine: secretaries. Anne 
Baker and Mildred Gunn: program chairman. 
Dot Raiford: social chairman. Jidie Walson. 



MODERN LANGUAGE FACULTIES 




ROMANCE LANGUAGE FACULTY. Dr. John Parker. Assistant 
Professor; Waller R. Heilnian. Jr.. Instructor in Spanish; Marcel 
Delgado. Instructor in Spanish: Dr Richard Shoemaker. Assistant Prof. 



MODERN LANGUAGE FACULTY. Mary F. McFeeters, Instructor; 
Di, Harolil I). Parcel!. Professor; I ois Johnson. Associate Professor. 




Fifty-si), 




LATIN FACULTY 

Taking a well eanu'il rest is nuiinl\ wlial Dr. 
Hubert Poteat has lieen doiiiii this \('ai-. Doc- 
tors finally insisted thai the oLilslaiuliM-i na- 
tionally known Shriner sluvv down and rest. 
Dr. Poteat. neverlheh^ss. hcadt-d die Latin 
Department, tani^ht three classi-s and spoki- lor- 
Kappa Alpha snioki'is and initiations. His 
philosophy and dMiannc- speakini; ahililx 
ainazetl slndcnls as always, vear alter year. 



Dr. Hubert McNeill 
Puteat, Professor of 
llie 1-Mlln liinguage. 



GREEK FACULTY 

One of the friendliest protessors on the campus. 
Dr. Cronje B. Earp, is the head of the one-man 
Greek Department. Students of Greek found a 
man who knows his suhjeet thoroughly and also 
how to teach it. Dr. Earp was faculty adviser 
to Eta Sigma Phi classical language fraternity, 
and adviser for the Pi Kappa Alpha frat. 



Dr. Cronje Earp, Prof, 
of tile Greek lan- 
guage and Literature. 




ETA SIGMA PHI 



Excelling in classical languages is what the 
members of Eta Sigma Phi have done in order 
to be initiated into the society. The students in 
the fraternity have maintained a high scholastic 
average in either Greek or Latin. Tlie group 
met once a month, and programs were given 
which would foster interest in the classical lan- 
guages. In the fall Dr. Cronje B. Earp, head 
of the Greek Department, read an enlightening 
paper on the influence ot the Greeks on civiliza- 
tion. Dr. Daniels, a member of the South- 
eastern Baptist Seminary, presented an interest- 
ing talk at the November meeting on "Semantic- 
Languages." President of the honorary frater- 
nity this year was Richard C. Barnett. Charles 
A. Allen served as vice-president and plannetl 
programs. The secretary-treasurer was Mary 
Anne Williams. Dr. Earp and Dr. Hubert 
Poteat were ad\isers lor the orgarn/ation. 



ETA SIGMA PHI. Garner. Rollins. B. Barnette. 
Williams, Dr. Daniels, a guest; Dr. Poteat, adviser; 
ett, Allen, Ferguson. Blanton, Weaver, Summers, 



Garrison, 
R. Barn- 
Meadows. 



^^ 




■ 




M ^^Bbmp Jlj 




Hi' ^ 










^^ 




MEMBERS OF THE EUZELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY are gathered in the Euzelian room which is located in 
Wait Hall. First row. Jean Short. Ken Weathers. Roger Cole. Hilda Jordan. Wilfred Winstead; second row. Ann Reed. 
Kay Aram. Ruth Dougall, Barbara Harrill. Martha Akers. Clara Ellen Francis. Jean Poston, Doris Taylor, Pauline 
Binkley; third row. Jimmy Taylor. Ahie Maxwell, Glen Garrison. Robert Lowery. Benjamin Franklin, Ben Miles, 
Mac Holmes. Lib Parker. Maury DeHart; fourth row, George Pappendick. Bobby Gaddy. Carwile LeRoy, Bill Hedrick, 
Bruce McDaniel, Bill Burris. George Weaver, Jimmy Johnson, Fred Landess. Ben Franklin, center, is a new member. 

EUZELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



Who will he the next ])i'esi(leiit — Stevenson or 
Eisenhower? This was the (|uery of deljate 
which was one of the hij;hli<ilits of the Euzelian 
Literary Soeietv year. Attendance was <o <;reat 
that ehairs hail to In- lioridui-d lidiii ihe I'his. 
Another topic which drew cain|iii>-u idc alten- 
tion was Resolved, Wake Forest men should 
date Wake Forest eoeils. Programs ini]iroved 
and inemliershij) increased. Foi' the first lime 
in tuo \ears. the Kii> pro\ed llie\ wci'e still 
alive 1)V heating the Phis in ihc iiiler-soeiety 
contests. Roger Cole presided over the speak- 
ing society first semester, and Wilfred Winstead 
took over the presidential gavel in the spring. 



Roger Cole Wilfred Winstead 

President. First Semester PrcsidLnt, Second Semester 




Fifty-eight 




PHII.OMATHESIAN LITERARY SOCIETY, promoling good speech and good speaking habits, gathers for its Mon- 
day meeting. First ro\\ . Judson Mitchell. .Anne Christenherr>. Ton\ Gurganus. Genevie\e Jardine. Gene Boyce. Samm\ 
Johnson; second rov\. Ella Mae Lentz. Sammy Jean Johnson, Beth White. Alice Speas. Lorraine Munn, Sue Carpenter. 
Ann Fuller. Julia Home. Julia Alford, Mary Lide. Dot Raiford; third row, Richard Barnett, Flora Nell Roebuck, 
Brighlie White. Mary Anne Williams, .Marilyn Thomas. Billy .■\ndrews. Bob Johnson. Gerald Clements, lony Wrenn. 



PHILOMATHESIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



Tony Gurganus Gene Boyce 

President. First Semester President. Second Semester 




"Speak the speech I pray you as I pioiioiince it 
to you. . . ." Yes. the Philoniathesiau Literary 
Society finished the year with luinierous 
speeches tucked awav. Enthusiasm reigned as 
tlie members made impromptus, read poetry, 
dramatic readings and declamations, all in 
preparation for competing with the Eifs in the 
Society Day contest in the fall and in the 
Founder's Day contests in the spring. A i'lmiiii 
was held early in the fall which proved to lie 
very entertaining and enlightening to menthers 
as well as visitors. The topic was "To Marry 
or Not to Marry." Tony Gurganus presided 
first semester, and Gene Boyce, second semester. 



WOMAN^S GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 




HKADING WOMAN'S GOVERNMENT for Ihe year are the following officers, sealed, Barbara Geer. treasurer; Co- 
lean .Smith, vice-president: Esther Ellen, president; Ann Roberts, secretary. Standing, Betty Carpenter, junior repre- 
sentative; Nancy Marshhanks, Johnson Dormitory house president; Mary Lide, town girls' representative; Charm ReVille, 
sophomore representative; Betty McAfee, social standards chairman; .Arameta Rhodes, house president of Bost- 
wick Dormitory; Ciirolyn Hiitf. freshman representative: Sara Wilhams. Student Legislature representative. 




ESTHER ELLEN, cap 

able and efficient, served 
as President of the Wom- 
an's Student Government. 



SOCIALS of the year sponsored by Woman's Government 
are planned by the following: First row. McAfee, chairman; 
second row. .\rant. Jardine, Martin; third row, Davison. 
C opple. Moore. Umstead. Mudge; fourth row. .Stines, Wat- 
son. Green. Alphin. 



One of the most industrious orgajiizations on the 
(.'anipiis this year was the Woman's Government 
Association, to which every girl helonged. Not 
only did the WGA govern the actions of coeds, 
htit it also helped promote pleasant relation- 
ships among the girls and provided them with 
social events. Leading the organization this 
year were president, Estiier Ellen; vice-presi- 
dent, Colean Smith; secretary. Ann Roberts; 
Ireastirer, Harhara Geer; social standards 
chairman, Betty McAfee; and house presidents, 
Arameta Rhodes and Nancy Marshhanks. The 
council met each Monday allernoon to discuss 
]>rohlems of coeds and to issue ""call-downs" 
when necessary. Besides the regular duties of 
the council, they initiated nianv projects, such 
;i> the ""liig anil Utile sister" affairs, home- 
ciiniiiig ilecdialiiiiis conlesl. receptions for 
.ilimnii, Sadie Hawkins Day, open houses at 
Christmas, after-exam teas, Friday night dances 
at Bob's College Imi and the Community House, 
a Valentine's Dance. Magnolia Ball, a talent 
>hi)w. Ma\ ('ourt elections, the Communitv 
Chest (hive and the March of Dimes Campaign. 




TASSELS 



TASSF.I.S- OFFICFRS who fondi\ remember their in- 
duction into this "thrill of 3 lifetime" honor organiza- 
tion for co-eJ "wheels" on the Wake Forest campus 
relax briefly. They are. Billie Parrish. vice-president; 
Libbie Lou Stines. secretary; and Mary Lide, president. 



"Women as Leadens" was the topic for tlie rlis- 
cussion lead |jy Mis. Harriet Presslev, well- 
known woman cimniieiilator lioiii Halei^li. 
when she was iii\ilt'(l lo llic caminis this spriiif; 
liy Tassels. The forum was open to all coeds, 
and Mrs. Pressley explained woman's place as 
a leader in this modern world. A step was 
taken this year toward affiliation with the na- 
tional society. Mortar Board, when the Baptist 
State Convention elected a woman, Mrs. J. Mel- 
ville Broughton, Sr.. lo the Hoard of Trustees. 
Tassels was organized on llic campus to recog- 
nize coeds who have proved themselves out- 
standing in canipits life, character, scholarship, 
leadership and service. Only four per cent of 
the coeds are chosen each year. Only juniors 
and seniors are eligihle for induction. Officers 
this year were jnesident, Mary Lide: vice- 
president, Billie Parrish: and secretary- 
treasurer, Lilihie Lou Allen Stines. Libhie Lou 
was gradnated at the end of first semester, and 
Cynthia Collins succeeded her. Miss Jjois 
Johnson, Dean of Women, is group adviser, 
and Miss Marjorie Crisp of the Physical Edu- 
cation Department is an honorarv memlier. 



Top row. left to righf Mildred Brooks. Cyntliia Collins. Ksther Fallen, Clara F.llen Francis. Mary Fide, Betty McAfee: 
Bottom row; Carol Moore, Billie Parrish. Ann Baker I'alterson, Libbie .Allen Stines, .lulie Walson, Sarah Williams. 




THE STUDENT COUNCIL 



Several deiiioriatic moves were made in tlie 
Student Counril this \ear. Tlie main purpose 
of the Coimi il was to reeeive, prefer and try all 
charges of \iolalioris of the Constitution, laws, 
rules and customs (d' the Student Body. For 
the first time- a defendant was allowed to hear 
tlie entire trial. If the defendant desired, the 



trial would he open to the entire student body. 
Lonnie Williams, third year law student, was 
chairman of the council, and Betty McAfee was 
secretary. The thirteen members were also 
res])onsihle for investigating and passing on 
all matters affecting the good name of Wake 
Forest College and lor i'(.)ndiictinii elections. 



THE STUDENT COUNCIL of the Wake Forest Student Governtr 
Boh Johnson. Tom Donahue. lonnie Williams, Paul Nelson. Ge 



Judith Matthews. Wilfred Wi 
Bovce, Diek Kenneds. Fsiher E 



id. Boh Wilson, 
Betty McAfee. 







3.5!ff!^SSKBl(iF 



The new Constitution id \\ ake Forest College 
Student Government went into full time action 
this year, and the top four student hody officers 
assumed a new role of composing the executive 
council. Officers were president. Charles Bar- 
ham: vice-president. Joe Mauney; secretary. 
Clara E. Francis: and treasurer. Jack Lewis. 
Branching from the executive council were the 
Student Council and the Student Legislature. 
The Student Legislature met every two weeks, 
and its two main duties were to pass hills and 
to suggest allocations for student activity funds. 
Joe iMauney. first year law student, was chosen 
chairman, and Sarah Williams, secretary. After 
freshman elections two members were added — 
Tom Hardin, freshman class president, and 
Ruffin Johnson, freshman representative. Manv 
discussions were held in the Legislature on 
whether belonging to the National Student As- 
sociation was worthwhile. Other problems the 
Legislature dealt with were changing the Christ- 
mas holidays, having a reading dav before 
exams, improving house and ground condi- 
tions and installing benche> on the ranipu>. 




STUDENT BODY EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Jack 
l-ewis. treasurer; Joe Maunev, vice-president; Charles 
Barham. president; and Clara Ellen Francis, secretary. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL AND LEGISLATURE 




STIDENT LEGISLATORS 

discussing future plans for 
impro\enient of the student 
go\ernment are. seated. Sarah 
Wiiliarns. Joe Mauney. .Angie 
Oldham. Jim .\hernathv. Red 
Pope. Bill Hedrick; standing. 
Ka\ .-\rant. SvKia Keene Spen- 
cer tennis, Bruce .McDaniel. 



K 








(iHK Gymnasii!:m. 1931-19.}.i 
liiiill laii;elv Irom funds con 
liiliiiteil by tin* Alumni. Houses 
Athletic and Physical Ednca 
tion Departments. Room ])ro 
vided for indoor athletics and 
physical education activity classes. Space for 
recreational facilities, intramural meets. 
square dances and demonstrations. lu sum- 
mer ol 1952 suh-liascmcnl renovated into 
classrooms 1(U' iion-acli\ il\ classes, cralls. 




^^ihletics. . 





PHYS. ED. FACULTY 



JAMES W. LONG, Assistant Director of 
Physical Education, checks a chiss schedule. 




.luiiics H. \Vt.avcr 

Direcloi of Athletics and Physical Educali. 




COACHES GATHER. John Cochran, asst. 
j^ li>othall coach; T. H. Sanford. head base- 
hall coach; Pat Preston, asst. football coach. 



DOROTHY CASEY. 

striiclor in Physical Edii 
cation, reviews P. E. data 



1VIAR.IOR1E CRISP, As 

sistant Oirecltir, enjoys 
the first spring sun. 




bixty-six 




MEMBERS of the lAC responsible for inli 
lief. Red Pope. Boh Brown. Roger W:irn 



:il activities are Don Wood- 
)ick Kennedy. Jack Lewis. 



INTRAMURALS 

The liitiaimiral Athletic (Joumil, in tiviii<; to 
liilfill their duties as the stiideul |)rotest hoard 
for intramural games, also has the pleasant task 
each fall of listening to trvouts for rheer- 
leaders. The council cfmsisted of six men Icil 



hy "Red" Pope and met refjiilarly 
to discuss problems confronting 
intramural managers Roger War- 
ren and Boh Brown. In the spring 
they presented the Grand Cham- 
jiionship Trophy to the team 
gathering the most point-, fluring 
the year. Adilitional trophies were 
awarded to wimicis in tiie indi- 
vidual sports of golf, temiis, had- 
niinton, tahle tennis, handhall and 
horseshoes. Team trophies went 
to teams winning league champion- 
ships in touch football, basketball, 
volleyball and softball. This 
year's trophy for football was won 
permanently liy the Pikas after 
their third slraigiit unbeaten vear. Campus 
baiiotiug choo.ses an ,\I1-Star leant each vear 
which repre.sents the best IVom each sport. 
taken from independent a> well as fratertiity 
teams which arc sponsoicd in the progratii. 




PI KAPPA ALPHA Football 
Champions show victory smiles. 
First row. Burgess. Kennedy. 
Brown. Floyd. Devir. Cain; second 
row. Bryson. Tilley. Murphrey. 
Wood. Kelly; third row. Homesley. 
White. Boyce. Ferre; fourth row. 
Coley. Brannock, Davis, Smith. 



HARRY ZRAK.'VS rushes up to 
look the situation over as one of 
his teammates tries to break up a 
PIKA pass in the Pi Kappa Alpha- 
Lambda Chi Alpha football game. 



Sixty-seven 




ALPHA SIGMA PHI 

tournament finals. Mt 



cihall Championship hv defeating the Sigma Phi Epsilon team in the 
ibe Narr. Jack Rogers. Dewey Bohbil. George Lefelar and Sid Cutts. 



INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA 



Sj)eecliiiiakiiij; is llic m 
\ear when llic riiciiilici 
net togetlii'i Inr llu-ii 
TIk'v cIkiosc rneriilicrs 



vv ot llic (lav once eacli 
of I'lii Kpsiloii Kappa 
tiiinial speech contest, 
f the lacuhv lo act as 



jiiilfics and auaril a lio|)hv foi' ihe 
rnaile. In the inteiest of .supplying 
hctlei- ollicials. an officials' club 
was estalilished. awarding a trophy 
at the end of the year to the most 
outstanding official, who was se- 
lected jjy the coaclies of the various 
iiiliarniiral teams. The chief aim. 
llial (if clcxating llie standards, 
ideals and ethics of those ])eisons 
expecting to teach health, phvsical 
education and recreation, has been 
(allied out this year hy Roger 
Warren and the 1 1 memheis of 
the fraternilN. (Clinics in liaskcl- 
hall and haseliall are held every 
sear fur the physical education 
inajois and Wake (loimtv high 
school ((lachcs. P^ITorts to rcim- 



hesl 



hurse their treasury resiillcd in mcinhens" 
selling programs at every home haskethall 
game. This year, the end of the spring 
term found them celebrating their fourth 
anniveisaiv at the Founders' Dav baiKiuet. 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA. Front row. Coluni, Staley, Warren. Brown. Tiddy. 
Zrakas; hack row, long. Bridgers, Barnes, Woodhef, Wehner. Smith. Savage. 




SiMy-cighl 




LORRAINK MUNN tries a shot while IJde 
Craven and Rhodes guess the outcome 



COED INTRAMURALS 

The step-cliilil of W. I{. A., roed iiitiMniiirals. 
initiated five years ago, lias grown to even 
greater proportions this year. Helen Green anil 
Arameta Rhodes, intramural managers, di- 
rected the program. Competition between the 
two dormitories for the intratniiral placjue is 



keen, a factor which nuiv ai 
cess it is cnjoving. Aloni 



Hint tor the suc- 
with ilorniitorv 



( onipetilioM ihe coeds are divided into four 
teams which contend lor tournament champion- 
ships in haskethall. vollevhall and softhall. 
Individual sports such as archery, badminton, 
tennis, shuffleboard, horseshoes and table tennis 
are included to provide all tyjies of recreation. 



WHITE JACKETS 




GIRLS sporting these while jackets ;iround campus have earned at least 100 points in intramurals. They are. seated, 
Rhodes. Matthews. A. Brooks. Cabe. Butler; standing, Watson, McNeil, Lennon. Moore. Jordan. Burden, D. Brooks. 




WOMAN'S RECREATION ASSOCIA- 
TION, with membership being opened to atl 
\V;ike Forest coeds, shows its monogram, 
first row. Canipe Craven, lordan. Pearce, 
Rhodes. Brooks, Burden: second row, Akers, 
Piickett. Perry. Wood, McNeil, Whedbee. 
Butler. Brooks; third row. Tharrington. 
Tyndall. Bullard. Ford, Johnson. Teachey. 
Abernathy. White; fourth row. Harrington, 
Beals, Messick. Secrest, Carlton. Taylor. 
Freman. Murtn. Lovill: fifth row. Winning- 
ham, Roebuck. Kinnett, Harrill, Hedgpeth, 
Stallings. Newsome; sixth row. Wood- 
lief. Curtiss, Lide, Moore. Watson, McAfee. 



WOMAN^S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 



(iiillini; ciul IJIiie Hdises in the liookstore oc- 
( upifd [lait 1)1 till' time lor loyal nieiiilieis of 
VV. K. A., who hope to win a liicycle to match 
the one earned last vear in the noteljook paper 
wrapper contot. liul president Hilda Jordan 
managed to keep liiem busy with other activi- 



ties including scavenger hunts, intranuirals, 
parties and discussions of the rules and plays 
ol sports. Since its initiation five years ago, 
the clidj, with Miss Dorothy Casey as adviser, 
has climaxed its program for the year by plan- 
ning the theme for the Big Magnolia Festival. 



WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



Four I'oeds. u ilh the aid ol Miss Mai joric (irisp. 
formed the Women's Physical Eihicalion 
Majors" Cluli in 1918. Now. president Barbara 
Saundeis and the 22 niemliers are direi-ting 
their main efiorts towaiil joining Delta Fsi 



Kapjia. national honorary physical ediKalion 
lraternit\. 1 ').52-"5.'5 lound them sponsoring an 
all-campus scpiarc dance with I'hi Epsilon 
Kapi:)a. selling ap|.)lcs at hasketliall games and 
joining in for sports days at various colleges. 



MODERN DANCE, popular with ttie coeds, gives ttiem 
a chance to do impressionistic and interpretive dancing. 
BeUy McAfee. .Arameta Rhodes and Sarah Williams 
give an example of the dancing done in these classes. 



P. E. MAJOR.S CLUB promotes good sportsinanship. Wil- 
liams. Cahe. McNeil. McAfee, Johnson, Silver. Rhodes, 
Moore. Pearce. Lennon. Johnson, Saunders. Matthews, 
Craven. A. Brooks, and D. Brooks smile for the photographer. 




KING FOOTBALL 

Tlie two-platoon system was still in effect; Wake 
Forest had as its coach Tom Rogers for tiie 
secoiul season. Ahlii>Mfi,h the players were ex- 
cellent in i|ijalit\. the (|nantily was lacking. 
Rogers was satished that his guards and ends 
were well settled, and his tackles and center 
looked good. The Deacs were going to have a 
hrick wall up iront, hut the cement between 
the cracks was a bit loose. In the hackfield 
Rogers could see a l)evy of would-he stars and 
began scratching his head. There were no ex- 
perienced quarterbacks, and the fullback slot 
was wide open. Men who were excellent on 
defense could not take the risk of being hurt 
on offense; so he had to use the two-platoon 
system here. As the season began, it was evi- 
dent that manpower was to be the major head- 
ache. l)ut the men who donned uniforms could 
be coinited on to hold down their jobs well. 




Tom Ru^er^t. Head Couuh 




Versalilc, All-iound Play 



,f ack KeH is 

Captain and All-Southern 



When the sportscasters and coaches began look- 
ing around for the top players in the numerous 
conferences, a total of twelve Deacons, nine 
seniors and three juniors, were elected or picked 
for mythical All-Star squads. Captain Jack 
Lewis headed the local All-Stars by being 
named to the Associated Press and United Press 
All-Conference teams, the Greensboro Daily 
News and AP All-State squads, the Southern 
Conference Sportswriters Association eleven, 
and was also named the outstanding Player in 
North and South Carolina by tlie ("harlotte 



OUTSTANDING! 

Touchdown Club plus receiving invitations 
to the Senior Bowl game and the annual 
North-South game. Handyman Joe Koch 
entered into the honors quite a liit also. 
Koch was named to the All-State squads 
liy both the Associated Press and the 
Greensboro Daily News and played in the 
j^j North-South game. Others honored 
were guard Bud Pickard, All-Conference 
by AP, All-State by AP and Daily Neivs, and 
All-Conference by United Press and the SCSA; 
halfback Larry Spencer to AP defensive unit; 
t(uarterback Soimy George, center Tom Dona- 
luie. end Bob Ondilla, tackle Bob Gaona, tackle 
Ken Bridges, guard Bill Link, end Eddie Stow- 
ers, and guard Bill Fiiinance to the AP roster; 
Gaona and Bridges to Daily News All-State: 
Gaona, Bridges and Lewis to the International 
News Service unit; Gaona, Finnance, George. 
Ondilla, Bridges and Spencer to the UP All- 
Southern team: and Bridges to the SCSA eleven. 



Seventy-one 



A REVIE^^ 



Nobody could say Wake Forest did not have a 
good season on the gridiron. In a ten-game 
schedule, six of them within the Southern Con- 
ference, the Black and Gold left the field the 
conquerors in live of tlicrn. all (d' which went 
into the win colunui of the potent loop stand- 
ings. There were four defeats, but considering 
the opposition the Deacons were not condemned 
lor losing to three intersectional rivals and the 
Conference champion. On one occasion the 
Deacs shared honors with their foe, since a tie 
tontest was the verdict. Within the Big Four 
it looked as if the Deacons might he the victors 
for the second straight year, and the Southern 
Conference picture was equally bright. How- 
ever, one game spoiled the hopes of the opti- 
mists ami Wake had to be content with a tie for 
second in the loop and a clincher on the second 
spot in the State. Larry Spencer took top hon- 
ors in the nation in the kick-off returns depart- 
ment, and all along the rugged season Joe Koch 
iiattled for the top piniting slot nationally. 



irakt- 


Forest Opponents 


57 


First Downs By Rushing 


50 


44 


First Downs By Passing 


40 


107 


Total Number of First Downs 


102 


],682 


Yards Gained Rushing 


1,.388 


396 


Yards Lost Rushing 


391 


1,286 


Net Yards Rushing 


997 


475 


Nundjer of Rushes 


418 


2.7 


Average Gain Per Rush 


2.4 


176 


Passes Attempted 


168 


75 


Passes Completed 


69 


15 


Passes Had Intercepted 


10 


995 


Yards Gained Passing 


1,155 


80 


Number of Punts 


85 


.37.8 


Average Distance Per PumI 


38.8 


2 


Punts Had Bloiked 


1 


257 


Yards Gained Punt Returns 


296 


677 


Yards Gained Kickofl' Returns 


578 


14 


Touchdowns By Rushing 


10 


6 


Touchdowns By Passing 


7 


3 


Touchdowns By Other Means 


3 


26 


Number of Funii)les 


37 


16 


Ball Lost on Fumbles 


26 


534 


Yards Lost Penalties 


584 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 



THE 1952 WAKE FOREST DEMON DEACONS. First row, Kibbe, Koufalexis. Brincefield. Ware, Barkocy, Seawell, 
Bridges. George, Pictcard, Lewis, Ondilla, Spencer, Chaney, Finnance, Gaona, Topping, Vargo, Poliacci; second row. Whims, 
H. Wagner, Privette, Behrmann. Threatt, Morgan, I ink, D. Hillenbrand, B. Hillenbrand, Donahue, Sollis. Coker, Harrison, 
Bland, Koch, Slowers, Zrakas, Matrri, Dixon. Trentini, .Simmons, Woodard: third row, Graham, Litllclon. Diitlercr, Coles, 
McLean, Bartholomew, Marshall, Koontz, Viola, S. Lewis, Hall, Ledford. Chiirm, Harris, Frank. H. W hiiner. Maravic, 
Santangelo, Swatzel. Frederick, Lee, Gordon, Turner, Slocks, Garrison, Waggoner, Dupree, Pope. Sianlex. Consoles. 




ILl^i 




BI1.lv chirm. Wake Forest Halfback, picks up small 
\artlage before being brought dinvn b\ a Bear from Waco. 



Ql ARTERBACK SONNY GEORGE goes ihrouah for a 
first down against William and Marv as Deacons win. 2X-2I. 



BAYLOR 



Larn' Spencer, RH 
Pcie Coker, FB 
Bob Gaona, LT 



Jimmv Zrakas, C 
James Bland, RH 
Bill Finnance, LG 




With revenge in their minds the 1952 edition 
of the Wake Forest football Deacons tangled 
with their Baptist cousins, the Baylor Bears. 
Lady Luck and a clock spelled doom for the 
Tar Heels, as a timely field goal sent the Rogers- 
men home on the short end of a 17-14 score, 
hi the 92-degree weather, tjuarterback Sonny 
George connected with Jack Lewis in the end 
zone to spill first blood. Baylor tied the count, 
but George found the sneak to be effective and 
the Deacs led by seven. After a tie game, the 
Bears kicked a field goal in the last 30 seconds 
to take a heartbreaking decision in the opener. 

WILLIAM AND MARY 

The second game of the season proved to be the 
initial win for the stalwarts of Tom Rogers as 
the Baptists watched the clock to strike timely 
and take advantage of William and Mary, 
28-21. Larry Spencer began his kickoff cham- 
pionship return against the Indians by racing 
9.5 vards for one score, while Bruce Hillen- 
brand galloped 60 markers for another. By 
iiitting end Jack Lewis with passes throughout 
the afternoon, the Deacs came back when the 
going got tough. Churm scored on a 1.5yard 
end run. and George sneaked over for the final 
tallv. The four George conversions were good. 




I oiiii' Simniuns, KE Bud Pickurd. KG 



loiii Uoiialiuf, C 



Bill Link. LC 



BOSTON COLLEGE 

A young liiit experienced Boston (^ollejie leain 
])Iaye(l the Wake Foresters to a 7-7 lie in l!o\v- 
man Gray Stadium in Winston-Saleni in what 
was an evenly matched fracas from the word 
'"go." Although hacked up in their own tc 
torv much of the night, the Deacs rallied in th< 
second half to overcome a 7-0 deficit and tii 
the Eagles on a 22-yard jaunt hy Joe Koch 
George tied with his placement. The night wa,'- 
calm, hut the Deacons kept on the gromid, tak 
ing advantage of numerous holes in the hij 
Boston line. The game gave Wake Forest t 
1-1-1 record i)efore a filli'd. chccrinu sladiuni 



VILLANOVA 

In their only northern trip of the half-gone 
season, the Deacs bowed to one of the East's 
mightiest football powerhouses, Villanova, at 
Franklin Field, Philadelphia, hy a 20-0 score. 
I'laying before northern alumni and a mediocre 
( lowd in drizzling weather, the Baptists fought 
hard, looked good at times, but could not stand 
the varied power of the potent Wildcat offense. 
The Deacs were able to penetrate the Villanova 
territory on luimerous occasions in the second 
half, but the drives soon were halted. Bill 
Churm and Joe Koch gave the Rebels their best 
olTensive efforts to back no their lost cause. 




JOE KOCH hulls his way forward for a gain against Boston 
College in a night game at Winston-Salem, with a 7-7 score. 



Boh Oiidillu. IK 



(;K0RGK, Wake Forest Qilarterhack. is thrown for a 
ten vard loss in the second quarter of the Wake 
Forest-Villanova game at Philadelphia. Score: 21) II 




^*i 1^ 



JACK I.KWIS races for a pass wilh Carolina nu-n hot 
in pursuit as the Demon Deacons heat CaroUna 
in Chapel Hill on the talented toe of Sonny George. 




S<.nii> CeorRe. QB 




Ktn Briditt's. RT 



HOMKCOMING is a big success as ihc Hcacons «,n the Wake 
County Championship b\ v. hippmg the Wolfpack from Raleigh. 



CAROLINA 



STATE 



Ttini aliDiil is lair plav, tli()ii{;lil (|tiaili'iiiarls 
George as he kicketi a field goal in tlie last tliree 
minutes to give the Wakemeii their third win 
over Carolina in as many years, 9-7. The game 
was a defensive hattle with the half time score 
being 0-0. In the third quarter, Carolina scored 
first, scaring the Deacs into a strong defensive 
unit. Koch took over at quarterback and tliiew 
to Sonny George, who advanced the hall. 
George carried over for the score. His place- 
ment was blocked, and the Tar Heels led by 
one point. With the clock waning, George re- 
deemed himself by kicking a field goal. 



Ed Stowers, LE 



III the ilrsl home game of the season. Wake 
I'orest fought and won the Wake County grid 
clianq)ionship from N. C. State before a 10,000- 
fan homecoming crowd. Larry Spencer raced 
32 yards for the first Wake score only six min- 
utes after the opening kickoff. Four minutes 
later halfback Bruce Hillenbrand charged 
through the center of the line tor the secoiul 
tally, and for the second time in as uianv at- 
tempts, George converted. Lewis snagged a 
George pass in the end zone in the fourth stanza 
to end the Deacon scoring with 21 points tallied 
against the lone six for the Wolfpack of State. 




Seventy-five 




BILL LINK goes for loose ball with Sanlangcl.. lo i 
in the WF-TCU game, "deep ir, the hearl of Ti 



■ slopped hv Som- 
f W I- Duke game. 



TEXAS CHRISTIAN 



Bohhv Brincefield. LH 

Marco Viola, LG 
B(»h Bartholomew, LT 



Nick Maravic, FB 
Toiiiniy Frank, LT 
Bobby Frederick, LH 




The fiist lialf was even — the Deaes had scored 
once and so had Texas Christian. In the third 
period George liooted a field goal to put the 
Deacs in the lead, 9-7. Rut TCU li\e(l up to 
tiieir puhlicity as they amassed 20 points in the 
(inal (|iiarter to whip the invading Deacons, 
27-9. Wake's score came on a pass from George 
to Ondilla. The game was played in the heat 
(if Fort Worth, and the Deacs were hoping 
(inallv to get a win in the Lone Star State. The 
lack (if reserves hurt as the Frogs took the situa- 
tion in hand and capitalized on a had finish. 



DUKE 



The hattle of the year occurred in Groves Sta- 
dium when the Blue Devils twice found enough 
power to overcome the Deacs by a 14-7 score. 
Wake Forest could muster a scoring punch only 
ill the final quarter for its lone tally. Duke was 
held on several scoring opportunities, but a 
iilocked Wake kick gave them a heart-breaking 
advantage upon which they capitalized to win. 
The Deacs' Spencer was clearly the offensive 
star of the game as he gained 1 1 1 yards alone. 
After a 62-yard march Hillenbrand carried 
over for the Deacon score, but it was too bile. 



FURMAN 



The Purple Hurricanes of Furiiian held the 
Deacon gridders to seven points in the first half 
of a Southern Conference game in Greenville. 
S. C. but the potent Baptists came roaring iiack 
in the second stanza to rout the hosts 28-0. On 
the opening second half kickoff. halfl)ack Larry 
Spencer galloped 96 yards to reach pay dirt 
and set the Deacs in offensive motion. Quarter- 
hack George opened up the air lanes and con- 
nected with Lewis for two tallies. The fourth 
score came when reserve fullback Nick Maravic 
plunged over from the one. George was true 
on all four placements, in his usual manner. 

SOUTH CAROLINA 

Everyljody was getting into the act. for it wa- 
the last game of the season. The Deacs tangled 
with their Palmetto rival in Winston's Bowman 
Gray Stadium, and the outcome put the Deacs 
into the winning column for the season with a 
fine 39-14 victory. Scoring for Wake were Cap- 
tain Jack Lewis on a 35-yard pass from quarter- 
back Sonny George; halfback Larry Spencer on 
a reverse which covered 2.5 vards and on a run 
of 10 yards; halfback Hillenbrand on a lateral 
from end Eddie Stowers; fulll)ack Pete Coker 
on a two-yard line plunge; and George on a 
quarterback sneak in a high scoring fracas. 




Fred Santan°eli>. KG 

\ann Sean ell, QB 

!'aptain Jack I.e>^i*.. Rl 



.1. C. Turner. RT 
John Coles, RG 
Tom Swatzel. RT 



A LOOSE BALL attracts the attention of a Fiirman player with Jim JACK LEWIS snags a pass as WF rolls over 

Zrakas ready to add to the competition as the Deacons blank Furman. South Carolina in Winston-Salem game. 





CHEERLEAOERS AND "DEMON" DEACONS. Front ro« , Umsteaii. McAfee, Watson, Pope, head cheerleader; Wil- 
liams, Keene, Alphin; second row, Inge, Boyce. Gibson, Hoots, Rahil, Long, DcVos. Absent from pielnre; Frank Wyalt, 

SCHOOL SPIRIT 

I'e|) tallies and paiades. totxlics and liaiiiieis, 
clieeileaders and the hand — all comhined to 
keep school spirit high. Friday nights were 
leseived for rai,sing the roof and marrhing 
llirottgh the main thoroughfare of Wake Forest's 
downtown metropolis. Every now ajid then, 
when strength was ahle to overeonie jjashful- 
iicss. one or two of the heroes would appear 
ill tront of the throng and tell the students how 
liig, had and rough the Deacons were going to 
he. They were as tough as they said, i>ut they 
had every student lieliind them every week. 

DEMON DEACON Drum ma 
jors are Ken Byrd, twirling major, 
and Dick Beach, marching major. 




MAJORETTES and cheerleaders 
along with the student body gather 
in the circle to yell at a pep rally. 




Seventy-eight 



., ^^ -• .« 



RALPH FLANAGAN and his orchestra furnish the music for two couples, Doris Mitchell and Pat Mast and Clara Ellen 
Francis and Bob Gibson, as they dance away the night following the Wake Forest-North Carolina game at Deacon Hollow. 



HOMECOMING 

Hoiiiecomiiig proved to he more than a \ ictoiN 
over the \^'olfpack of North Carolina State in 
19.52. The decorations were carefully draped 
and placed into positions over the fraternitv 
houses and dorms, with Lambda Chi Alpha 
placing first. Kappa Alpha second, and Theta 
Ciii third in the fraternity division and the 
Johnson women topping the coed division. 




Alumni had meetings in the cafeteria and 
looked over tlie "new" campus, changed manv 
times since the days "when we were here." He- 
sides parties, open houses and receptions over 
the campus and around the countryside. Ralph 
Flanagan assembled his musical aggregation 
together in Raleigh's Memorial Auditorium for 
f formal dance Saturday night which culmi- 
nated a happy, but all too short social week end. 
Homecoming was a spe<ta<iilar. joyous event. 







^^^Wec| 


M 






i 


p^^«iH^|B 


S -'t^' j^ 




B/T^' 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHAS duplicate 
a "Cow College" scene to win top 
prize for homecoming decorations. 



Seventy-nine 




jy Greason, Coach of the Year 



BASKETBALL 

Wake Forest's basketball team did the seem- 
ingly impossible during the uphill fight in the 
potent Southern Conference. Heralded as a 
weak team in the reserve department Init with 
strong darkhorse possibilities, the Deacs, under 
Murray Greason and assistant coach Horace 
"Bones" McKinney, eased by the top title con- 
tenders, lashed out at the minor entries and 
swept a three-game tournament in William Neal 
Reynolds Coliseum in Raleigh to take their first 
Southern Conlercnce biiskclball cliampiouship. 

Few faM> tiioughl thai Wake Forest's inexperi- 
criied liciicii could compare with the larger 
ifscrvc slrcnijlh pushed by other schools. Only 
I)i( kie Hemric, Billy Lyles, Maurice George 
and Al DePorler had what was considered as 
enough know-how. Reserves Ray Lipstas, Bill 
Alheim, Jim UeVos. Tommy Howard. Graham 
Phillips and Tom Preston had ]ilayed in |ue- 
vious years at Wake Forest, either on the varsity 
or the Jayvee team. Jack Williams, a foituer 
freshman standout several years back, returned 
to the fold and gained a forward slot position. 



THE BA.SKETBALL TEAM calls time out. First row, DePorter. Preston. Williams. DeVos: second row. Hedrick, man- 
ager: Alheim, Lyles, Davis. Lipstas; third row, Greason. head coach; Phillips. Hemric. George. McKinney. asst. coach. 



P ^ ^ 




tighty 



t--,.*i i^ », 




Jack Willianis. forward 



Hemric. center 



When the statisticians finally fij;ineil the teani 
totals at the conclusion of the season, tlieie \vas 
no doubt as to the miraculous supremacy of the 
Deacons. They had beaten N. C. State, holders 
of six consecutive conference titles, for the 
Southern Conference top honors by a score of 
71-70. They had taken both Richmond and the 
University of Marvland in preliminary games 
in the tournament. In the annual Dixie Classic 
they trimmed high-ranking Pennsylvania, 
dropped to surprising Brigham Young and then 
gave Holy Cross the worst licking in the history 
of basketball at that institution. By virtue of 
their win in the tournament. Greason's first 
championship in his twenty years at Wake For- 
est, they gained a place in the District NCA.'\ 
games, also played in Raleigh, and well repre- 
sented their conference brothers. 

For the season the Deacons won twenty-one and 
dropped onlv six. which included two tourna- 



ment?. They topped the 90-mark six times and 
scored a total of 2,101 points. Sportswriters 
called them the "Iron Men" of basketball, for 
larely did more than six men get into a game. 
The starting five of Hemric. Willianis, Lyles, 
George and DePorter was aided by Lipstas, who 
was a demon any time he saw action. Freshman 
Lowell "Lefty" Davis and big Frank McRae 
proved to be valuable help along with the other 
reserves. Footballer Joe Koch joined the sipiad 
late in the year. 

Greason had an able and popular assistant in 
McKinney. Formerly a star for N. C. State and 
Carolina, McKinney played professionally for 
the Washington Capitols. Although a student in 
the Southeastern liaptist Seminary. "Bones" 
spent his afternoons working with the Deacons 
and evenings hollering, sweating and juniping 
ofi and on the Wake Forest liench. Always a 
must with photographers, he proved to be one 



TYPICAL ANTICS by Bones McKinney at WF hasketba 
. . . "Suitch!" . "Whitt's the mailer, ref.. neeJ some g 



ames. "! els get the game on the riiaJ!" . . . "Good shot!" 
es?" . . . "Three seconds lo go" . - . "W hal do you want?" 





BII I .^ I Vl.KS ! 

cons win lirsl u: 



1 liu shot :igainst Richmond as Dea- 
Souljicin Conference Tournament. 



WILLIAMS and (.eorge figh! lor hall as Wake horesl 
heals State for Southern Conference Championship 71-7U. 



ol the coiis ill the Wake ehampioiisliip wlieel. 
It was Ills reli<;ioiis guidance, his constant in- 
teiest ami his sincerity as well as his technical 
caf;e aliilily and hiiniaii interest that made him 
a nidst \aliial)le asset to the Deacs diiriiii; their 
victorious season. 

Many honors came from the year's hard work. 
Coach Greason was named Coach of the Year 
in the Southern Conference jjv a landslide. 
Dickie Heniric and Jack Williams solidiv held 
onto the immliei- tui> positions nationalK as a 
one-two scoring punch. At the close of the 
season Hemric had an average of 2.1.1. and \\ il- 
Hams followed with a 21.0 a\eiai;c. Hemric 




Bill Hedrick 

;er. Basliclhall team 



was selected to the first team All-Toiirnanieut, 
anil \^ illiams and L\ les marie the second five. 
Both made the Greenshoro Daily A'eie.s All- 
Stale selection, and Hemric made a starting 
herth on the AII-("oiiference mythical sipiad. 

l,\les was tahljed as the hustlingesl guard in 
the division, and DePorter heralded as the most 
iiusung hero of the season on any team. Lipstas 
proved to be a miracle man on numerous oc- 
casions, rebounding and hitting when they 
icall\ counted. Maurice George was deadly 
lioni the corner and plaved steadv. cf)ol hall 
throughout the rugged schedule. Reserve Davis 
hit the field goal that heat GW in an overtime, 
and Lipstas repeated the feat against W. & M. 

.4t the end of the season Coach Greason stated 
calml)' that in his score of years at Baptist 
Hollow this was undoubtedly the best team he 
had had. Every victory was considered a team 
win by the men and the coaches. It was a great 
.seasmi for \^'ake Forest's basketball team, the 
greatest in the liisloiv ol the cauc snort. 



Highty-two 



SEASON'S RECORD 



91 


Duke 


86 


51 


N. C. State 


50 


70 


McCraiy 


72 


74 


McCrary 


65 


88 


Eiika 


62 


59 


Leiioir-Rhyne 


45 


65 


Pennsylvania 


61 


58 


Brigham Young 


84 


91 


Holy Cross 


69 


59 


LaSalle 


76 


96 


The Citadel 


67 


68 


South Carolina 


50 


93 


Clemson 


66 


91 


Davidson 


58 


68 


North Carolina 


72 


80 


N. C. State 


99 


69 


Davidson 


57 


93 


George Washington 


90 


78 


William and Mary 


76 


99 


Duke 


101 


87 


Clemson 


56 


89 


North Carolina 


63 


88 


South Carolina 


62 




THE ACTION gets rough as Brijzhani ^ oung defeats 
the Deacons in the semi-finals of the Dixie Classic. 



Al DePortcr. iru:ird 



Bitiv ryle«i, guard 



Maurice George, guard 




Eiehly-three 




BASEBALL 



DON WOODLIEF read-, to Jack Liplak. Buddy Smilh 
and Junie Floyd on the rules of Major League Baseball. 

DRILLS are discussed by Dickie Harris, tack Liptak, 
Coach Sanford and Bobby Brown at close of practice. 



Coach 'J'aylor Sanford liegaii liis tliinl year at 
tlie leiii.s of the Wake Forest hasehall squad 
with oidy a handful of lettermen, Init more than 
seventy-five hopefuls. Graduation and the pro- 
fessional ranks took a heavy toll from the pre- 
ceding season's team, hut what Sanford lacked 
in veterans was made up in spirit. Returning 
from the ".52 edition were first-hasemaii Hiigii 
"Buddy" Smith, outfielder Junie Flovd, iii- 
fielder Oscar Signore, shortstop Dickie Harris, 
catcher Jack Liptak, utility man Tommv How- 
ard, reserve outfielder Ben Tatuni, pitcher Don 
Woodlief. outfielders Jack Rogers and Ralph 
I'rowri. and several graduates of the javvee 
M|iia(l. i'lisilioiis on tlie varsity roster were 
>ccicl until the first game. Freshmen vied for 
lioiKirs along with the lettermen, many assum- 
ing p()>iti(iiis of importance mi tlic diamond. 
Assisting Sanford were "Red" (!<iiliian and 
Frank W ehner. former Deacon outfielder but 
now a iiiemlier of the New York Yankee farm 
system. Pitcher Tommy Byrne of the Chicago 
White Sox was a temporary hurling instructor. 
Former Professor Niirnev Bond lent his vears 



WAKE FOREST COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM under the direction of Coach Taylor Sanford gathers at the dugout. 
First row. Rogers. B. Brown. Harris, Wagner. Cain, Tatum. Holt, Cole, R. Brown. Flovd, McKeel. Lucarella: second 
row, Moore, Manager: Howard. Signore. R, .^dams. Bloxom. F. Adams. Ryan, Quinn, Woodlief, Walsh, l.iptak, Spencer, 




Eighty-four 




liJiiie Flojd, 1 eft Field 



Don Woodlief. Pitche 



of pitching experience in training the hiirlers 
in pre-season workouts. Facing the usual 
Southern Conference opposition was a major 
problem since both N. C. State and Duke were 
power-laden. The Deacons scheduled several 
professional and semi-pro teams along with a 
few traveling teams from above tlie Mason- 
Dixon line. Service teams also saw action 
against the former NCAA District ciiamps. 
"Silent Sam." the mechanical pitching machine, 
again proved to be a major factor in tlie of- 
fensive prowess of the Deacon batsmen as he 
hurled steadily against them during practice. 



Taylor Sanford 

Head Coach 





KOBBY LEE BROWN, Ralph Brown 
and Oscar Signore await their turn in 
batting practice as the Demon Deacons 
work hard inaking preparation for their 
lirst game of the 195.1 baseball season. 



I:ighly-five 




TENNIS 



^(M till' (iisl liiiii' since 1949 the Deacons were 
rcpiesenled on the courts as well as on other 
fields of athletic endeavor. Interest on the cam- 
pus aroused instrumental persons into starting 
the tennis ball rolling, and the season blossomed 
into one of greater success than pre-season dope 
had revealed. Under the supervision and ad- 
\isership of Dr. Fred West, former coach of 
the Texas Christian University squad, the 
as|)irants gained berths on the team by virtue 
of wins in a campus-wide tournament. Dr. 
West, first man of the strong Raleigh entry in 
eastern North Carolina tennis circles, tutored 
the men in afternoon drills held on the local 
( (lints. Through elimination the top eight men 
landing positions on the squad were Will All- 
red, Gene Correll, Clay Daughtridge, Jasper 
Memory, Jr., Bill Patterson, Buck Rish, Bill 
Rogers and Graham Weathers. Several others 
were held in readiness in case of substitutions 
at the last moment. The team played not only 
members of the Southern Conference but had 
matches with a sprinkling of teams from north- 
ern colleges and several independent teams. 



THH TK.NNIS TKAM of Wake Forest College 
(ii..ham V\'e..lherv, dene ( oriell. The ratk. 



HuJk Kish. Hill Kc 



Will Allreil, ( lay Daughtridge. 
Ill to pose for the pliotograptier. 



% f i 9 @ 







WAKE FOREST COLLEGE GOLF team takes time out from rract 
Burton. Bobhv Ram^ey; back row, C harlie Strack. Drexei Wells, ,-\lki 



li'c Turner. Sandy 
t was Wrenn. 



GOLF 



Lack of having iiiterroUeiiiate experieiice 
seemed to lie tlie greatest worry to the 19.53 
Deacon links sijuad, but tlie pie-season drills 
erased such a problem early. With a scpiad of 
only a few returning veterans and a handful of 
freshmen and sophomores the Wake Forest golf 
team continued traditions by being one of the 
top such units in the Southern Conference. The 
Demons lost their top two men due to the eligi- 
bility rule; however, new aspirants more than 
capably filled their shoes. Although tlie team 
had no permanent coach. Athletic Director Jim 
Weaver held the reins for matches. During 
practice sessions former number one man Dick 
Tiddy tutored the men in fundamentals of the 
game. Running in the top positions on the fair- 
ways were Phil Wiechman, a freshman; Sandy 
Burton, sophomore returnee; Allan Birming- 
ham, sophomore veteran; Bobby Ramsey, 
senior letterman; Charlie Strack, sophomore 
chipping expert; and freshmen Henry Kerfoot. 
Joe Turner and Benny Wrenn. As usual the 
Deacs were entered in the Southern Confeience 
and the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament. 




iT 



oT- 



{\^ 



(^^''"S., 



h^ 



s 



a a 



l-e 



iMMONS Dormitory. 1936- 
1937. Holds 100 men. At 
present houses Sigma Pi, 
Alpha Sigma Phi. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. Kappa Al|)ha and Pi 
Kappa A!|)ha social fraterni- 
ties. I^aiiih(hi Clii Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Sigma 
Clii and Theta Chi have their own houses. Chap- 
ter rooms on the ground floor provide facilities 
for null to relax, read, watch television, play 
iiridge and entertain guests at informal smokers. 





raternctles 




'-J^': 



'.■s.in> 






®S 



>?i";; 



Sjfc-,^' 



^fW 



■..::•*■ 



INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Estaljlisliing co-operation and luiiinoiiioiis re- 
lationships between Wake Forests nine social 
iiateinities and the College is the main purpose 
of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Under the 
guidance of President Lonten Britt the council 
has had an extremely busy year. Outstanding 
among its achievements was the esta])lishment 
of the Thurman D. Kitchin Scholarship to be 
awarded annually to one male freshman. This 
scholarship, named in honor of the beloved 
former Wake Forest College President, will 
give to the recipient one vear's tuition. Other 



activities ol the council lunc been >upcrvisiug 
lushing, governing frateniit\ operations and 
sponsoring three big dances. Homecoming 
Dance, with Ralph Flanagan furnishing the 
music, was lollowed by the Christmas Dance 
with The Southerners. Highlighting the IFC 
social year were Final Dances in May, featur- 
ing Tex Beneke and Harry James. Along with 
President Britt mainstays were vice-president, 
Robert Avers; secretarv. Tom Donahue; treas- 
urer. Jim Quiuerly; social chairman. Kenneth 
Grigg; and tacultv adviser. Dr. Jack Nowell. 



R. Avers 


J. Blackwell 


G. Bovce 


L. Britt 


F. Davis 


T. Donahue 


D. Gerding 


B. Gibson 


K. Griiig 


C. McDovv 


P. Nelson 


.1. Qiiinerly 


N. Pope 
D. W'ortman 


W. Sherrill 


G. Weave 





A STATE COLLEGE trash can is the souvenir of Pope. SANDWICH SELLER Narr argues prices with Lefelar 

Rogers, Cutis. Hedgpeth. Williams. Greene and Signore. while White makes change and Cutts dubiously tries one. 




TROPHIES hold the spolllyhl a 
Camp Mason, vice-president; l.iMhc 
Brilt. president, and Brinhtic While 
secretarv. gather. Dr. Elton ( ocke 
the faculty adviser, was absent 



Ninety-two 




H. Brv:inl 


H. Carlton 


W. Kliiiorc 


S. n.vnn 


\V. Hcdgpcth 


G. Lefelar 


P. l.iCKCit 


B. Mann 


C. Mason 


W. Mitchell 


L. Narr 


J. Quincrh 


.1. RoHcrs 


G. Rovsfon 


W. Shcrriil 




i. Taylor 


J. Turner 


B. White 


E. Williams 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 



When the doors of the College opened in Sep- 
tenilier, 1952, most of the members of Beta l\lii 
chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi were found seated 
hefore their newly acquired television set. 
During the next few weeks the chapter room was 
the scene of many stag parties, smokers, open 
honses and the pledging of twenty-one neo- 
phytes. On Homecoming day the many visiting 
alumni were honored at a luncheon held at the 
American Legion Home. A basketball game in 
November between the pledges and members 
resulted in the losing members settini; the tri- 



umphant pledges up to a slag party at the 
1 liapter house. Climaxing a number of chapter 
loom parlies held throughout the second semes- 
ter was the annual "Apache" partv which was 
held in April. Foremost among the accomplish- 
ments of the year was the setting up of a com- 
pulsory study hall for pledges. Prominent 
Alpha Sigs on the campus were Brightie White, 
ODK and President of the Baptist Student 
Union, and Harry Bryant, President of Inter- 
national Relations Club. Culminating the year 
was a pait\ held lor the graduating seniors. 




J. I.. PEKLKR, I. displays with 
priilc the IFC Scholarship Trophy 
won hy Tau in l951-"5: to Bill 
Turner. II: Fred Upchurch, 111. 
and Dr. Jack Nowell, Adviser. 



Ninety-four 




££ 



£^!1££ 




c. 


Barham 


A. 


Bo>les 


J. Brooks 


C. Carpenter 


T. Caudle 


B. Cooper 


T. Coppedge 


c. 


Duckett 


k 


Ellcr 


G. Garrison 


K. Hastings 


M. Ha>Hood 


D. Hu^lphre^ 


O. Hunter 


R. 


.lohn.son 


C. 


LeRo> 


.1. Lewis 


C. McDowell 


R. %iann 


B. Moore 


R. Molsinger 


B 


Moore 


I. 


Peeler 


N. Pope 


L. Reed 


G. Revelle 


C. Sabiston 


B. Smith 






K. 


Smith 


B. Tonilinson 


B. Turner 


H. Tnigss 


F. llpchurch 


G. Wright 



KAPPA ALPHA 



From the time the new year first picked its wa\ 
out of its shell. Tan Chapter of Kappa Alnlia 
has Ijeen on hand to spot the way with gay par- 
ties and lasting achievements. Adding to their 
already impressive trophy case, the rebels cap- 
tured the I.F.C. scholarship cup; the Poteat 
Award, recognizing Tau as the leading Kappa 
Alpha chapter in the state; and second place 
in the I.F.C. Homecoming decoration contest. 
More trophies were added as the Crimson and 
Gold athletic teams continued to rank as powers 
in the campus intranmral program. During the 



laii. "BuddN" Smith and "Red" Pope were 
initiated into ODK. and tlie Chapter room was 
ifdec(jrated into what is now known as the 
"Green Room." Homecoming, the ("onvivium 
and Finals headed a long list of social events 
held throughout the year. Climaxing the year 
was the Old South Ball, complete with beards, 
mustaches, costumes, rebel yells. "Dixie." the 
Stars and Bars, parades and Southern belles. 
Bidding a fond farewell to the "Grand Ole 
Gang." the senior stag party was a great, Init 
rather tlamp suci-ess for tiie entire group. 

Ninetv-five 



KAPPA SIGMA Omcers and Ad- 
viser. First row. Dr. Edwin WiKon. 
Adviser; Chandler Nelson. Grand 
Master of Ceremony; second row. 
Jimmy Johnson. Grand Scribe: 
Boh Gibson. Grand Master; 
Georce Weaver. Grand Procurator. 






MIfe 



Miss PtuKV Conriid 





FUN was Ihe order of the nighl as the Kappa Sigs enter- 
tained dates with a fancy dress party at C hristmas. 



SUPPER after Kappa Sig initiation in February. Gentry, 
Nelson, Taylor, Landess. Johnson. Gordon (hidden). 




KAPPA SIGMA 



?epteinl)ei'. nineteen fiftv-two. rolled aionnd. 
and with it eanie another successful year lor 
Delta Omega Chapter. They hegan the year 
with the omnipotent cry, "Come on up and see 
the hoys." When the dust cleared, thev had 
pledged twenty-five of Wake Forest's outstand- 
ing male matriculates. Homecoming came soon 
and found the members, pledges and alumni 
enjoying the game, harhecue supper and the 
dance. Time moved on. carrying brothers into 
various campus activities. Scholars, athletes 
and "wheels" alike all helped to turn the cogs 



of Baptist Hollow. The week end before Christ- 
mas was one of the highlights of the vear as the 
brothers enjoyed a gypsy party, the dance and 
a party for underprivileged children. The 
month ot February brought the annual district 
conclave at Chapel Hill. Week-end parties and 
intramural interests interspersed throughout 
the vear and culminated by the Star and Cres- 
( cut Ball in the spring and Finals in May helped 
to brighten the Kappa Sigs' blue thoughts of 
examinations, graduation and "that ever threat- 
ening draft." which seems to plague graduates. 



B. Ferris 


B. Gibson 


Z. Gentry 


W 


Gibson 


R. Gordon 


f. Jotinson 


C. Kirit 


F. Landess 


T. 


Lassiler 


B. McDanicl 


C. Nelson 


B. Nelson 


E. Oxford 


B. 


l*icl<ard 


l\ Rose 


P. Taylor 


J. Triblile 


G. Willi 


c;. 


Weaver 


.1. Wilkins 




ift p f 






"HAPPY" HEDRICK t;ikt.-s a tew spare moments to BOB VODER strikes up several liot etiords on the old 

cnlertain his fraternity brothers with guitar selections. piano with the rest of the gang giving him vocal support. 



Jj^ 




ftetiiiiiiiij; to r()llei;e earh. the LamlKla Cliis 
|iitihed ill Id repaint the inside of their house, 
a.s well as to convert one of their spare rooms 
into a game room. Other achievements of the 
year were the wintiing of first place in the Inter- 
Fraternity Council Homecoming decoration 
contest, sending a delegate to the National Con- 
vention in New York City and distributing toys 
at Christmas to underprivileged Negro children 
at the State Hospital in Goldsboro. In an Old 
Gold and Hlock feature story they were ac- 
claimed to lie "Good Neighbors" by many of 
the nearby Imiisc owiters on No. Main Street. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Officers and Adviser, 



II Page, treasur 
[ifcssor Williai 
II, secretary; 



r; Wade Gallant. ' 
I Durham, adviser; 
Bruce Thompson 




Ninety-eight 







LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Among the more noted nienihers represented in complete with a real 

campus activities were Ed Christman. ODK and Santa Glaus, just 

President of the Bar Association; Wade Gal- before the holidays, 

lant, member of Phi Beta Kappa; and Bill Long to be reniem- 

Hedrick, President of the Junior Glass. A stag bered was the annual 

party the first week of school started the social White Rose Ball in 

ball rolling. After the Homecoming game with March. Climaxing 

State College the chapter held a buffet luncheon the social events was 

for over two hundred alumni. In early Novem- the Inter Zeta Dance 

ber a stag party was held at Upchurch's. A held in Durham in 

Thanksgiving chapter dinner, with all the trim- April followed by 

mings, was followed by a Christmas party, "Finals" in May. 



E. Downum 

J. Graces 

A. Maxwell 

.1. Stiles 

B. Yarbrough 



Miss Winifred Cniisins 




Ninety-nine 




PI KAPPA ALPHA Officers. Bradley Currv, 
S.C; Dean Cain, I.M.C.; Jim Abernathy, Th.C.; 
W'cs Ledford. S.M.C. Absent, Dr. Earp. Adviser. 



\4^A'\\ 



The Gitiiiiiia I'lii cliapter showed an enviable 
representation in many activities on the Wake 
Forest canipns. Ralph Brown was chosen presi- 
dent of the senior class and selected for Onii- 
cron Delta Kappa and Who's Who. Gene Boyce 
served as president of the Philomathesian 
Literary Society and treasurer of I.F.C. The 
l.F.C. was led by Louten Britt, and A. P.O.. by 
Bradley Curry. Footi)all season was very profit- 
able lor the I'ikas. having resulted in tlieir 
winninj; the Irateniitv and campus champion- 
ship for the third straii;bt year, thereby gain- 
ing permanent possession of the prized trophy. 



LOU POLLACCI allracts Rovce, Uv. Earp, Adviser, 
Tilley, Kennedy and B\rno VNith a fe« thousand card tricks. 




BRIDGE IS KING. Pollacci, Brock, Burgess. Gilliam, 
Pearstm. Gryder, Tilley. Bryne and Butler obey his call. 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 



Leadiiii; the Iralcniities in tlie iiiinilier cil 
jileilges mi|Liired. the Pikas were very pioiul 
of their twenty-five pledj;es. Athletics, studies 
and otlier extracurricular activities were put 
aside in November lor the liii; lloriiccortiin^ 
week end, which started witii a costume party 
at the Saddle Club in Durham. Following the 
game on Saturday afternoon, an open house for 
alumni was held at the cliapter house in Sim- 
mons Dorm. The week preceding Christmas 
found the Pikas very busy in many activities 
which were concluded on tiie nisht iiefore the 



holida\> with a 
Chiistmas pait\ in 
the cliaptci' iiicim. 
January broiiubl 
exams, which wt'ic 
followed b\ '"begin- 
ning again" in Feb- 
ruary. Tiuciughdul 
tlie spring \alioll^ 
social affairs liolh on 
and off the cam])us 
occupied the Pikas. 



Mi'.s l):ipli 




.1. Abcrnathy G. Bo.vce E. Brannock L. Britt 

G. Brvson S. Burgess J. Byrne U. Cain 

J. Devir J. Flovd A. Gilliam I). Ktnnedv 

I). McCall C;. I'appcndicli I). Parker J. Tilley H. Wan 



K. BroHM 

B. ( llrr^ 
W. Ledford 
T. Millinslon 










^\ 








One Hundred On 




BOB SMITH. Hinlon layloe, Fred Myer-, and Tomm; 
Howard learn how to cook as Sigma Chis "eal out. 



GARY WEST and Bob Murphy learn the "finer points" 
on painting as the house takes on a new coat of white. 





Miss Ann Poslon 





SIGMA CHI Officers and Adviser. 
Seated. C. J. Jaczko, Questor; Dr. 
Stroupe. Adviser; Ed Floyd, Con- 
^ul: standing, Don Gerding, Pro- 
consul; Tom Howard, Annotator. 



One Hundred \\ 








B. Alheini 


C. Brooks 


B. Brown 


«. Bunn 


K. Bvrd 


W 


Creech 


E. Davis 


T. Donahue 


E. Floyd 


1). Gerding 


B. Gilbert 


c. 


Jaczko 


J. James 


B. Lyies 


D. Morgan 


R. Murphy 


B. Mussehvhile 


K 


Myers 


A Sealey 


L. Simmons 


B. Smitli 


J. Stolies 


H. Tavloe 


J. 


Watson 




G. West 


B. Williams 


J. Williams 


1). Woodlief 







SIGMA CHI 



For thirty-five Wake Forest males a television 
set, a new game room and a newly painted hovel 
on South Main Street all spelled home. This 
home was the scene of two open houses for the 
coeds during the first two months of school. 
Then rushing, which ended in mid-October, 
found twenty-two new men wearing tiie Norman 
Shield. Homecoming eve found the Sigs en- 
joying a Halloween costume party, followed 
on Homecoming day with an open house for 
the alumni. Consul Boh Loftis" dropping school 
in Oclolier because of sickness was a great loss 



lo both the chapter and the campus. The fourth 
amiiversary of Delta Nu chapter was celebrated 
on November 15 with a party with the Sigs from 
Duke. A barljecue supper the night before the 
Christmas holidays concluded the social activi- 
ties for the first semester. The chapter athletic 
team entered all intramurals, taking second 
place in the football tournament. The social 
activities of the second semester included a 
pledge-brother party and several other parties 
which were highlighted by the "Sweetheart 
Ball" and the "Biu Four" dance in Durham. 



One Hundred 1 hree 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON Officers und Adviser, 
Aggie Hanzas, historian: Jim Kivett. secretary; 
Ron Small, vice-president; Joe Mauney, president; 
Dr. Jones, adviser; Mack Barrett, comptroller. 





The ai'tivities of the fall semester of the 1952 
teiiii began for the inenihers of North Carolina 
Zeta chapter with the pledging of thirty-three 
iiew men, followed liv initiation which liroiight 
the roster ii)p to lottv-five ineiiibers. Also in- 
clnded ainoiiij; the years activities was the 
presentation of a trophy to the most outstanding 
Wake Forest football player of the year and 
the repainting of the chapter dining hall, the 
oldest fraternity dining room on tlie camptis. 
The Sig F,p intramural loolball team, led b\ 
Tomm\ Cole. fnii>hed ibiril iti the Iraternit) 
intiamiiial lootliall leamie, first in voileybali. 



POOLE ponders a play while Perry and McBride think 
of the perfect "set" card to play as Cole watches. 



H.\NZAS, Hendrix and Waring admire the lighted shield 
and Sigma Phi Ep.silon Banner while Cole admires them. 




One Hinuhed 1 , 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Among the more oiitstaiuliiig meniljers of tlie llii-ir annual ('.hii>l- 

campus who wore tlie Sigma Phi Epsilon badge rtias parly, aller 

were Joe Mauney and Ken Bridges, "'WhoV « h i <■ h ihey sere- 

Who" and ODK; Coy Privette, president of tlie iiadt-d the Wai^e For- 

sophomore class; and Taylor H. Sanford, Jr., est, St. Mary's, Peace 

business manager of The Howler. Foremost and Meredith coeds, 

among the social events of the fall semester was Bringing ihe year of 

a masquerade party held at Upchurch's cabin long to be lemem- 

the Friday night before Homecoming, followed bered events to a 

on Homecoming Day with a buffet luncheon close was the Sig Ep 

for a large number of alunnii. Just before liall which was held 

the Christmas holidays the Sig E|is held in i^aleigh in April. 



Miss Libby Huffman 






OOP 



f^J f->« ^y yI*^-" 




One HiindieJ Fr 




DAVIS times up for singers Bigcs. Barnett, Pittard. Scar- D.WIS. Pinkstoii, Plltard and Brooks concentrate: 

borough. Pinkston. Bleecker. Ratliff, Casteen. Parramorc. Biggs. Bleecker. RallitT. Jenkins and Scarborough kibitz. 




SIGMV PI Orticers and Adviser. 
Jim Cook, complroller; John 
Bleecker. secretary; Bob Ayers. 
president: Julius Pinkston. treas- 
urer: Harold Wilson, pledge mas- 
ter: Dr. F.dgar K. Folk, adviser. 



One Hundred Si.v 



p P Q ^' ,, , 




R. 4\ers 
H. Cienn 
J. McCall 





F. Davis 
B. Juhnson 
.1. Katliff 



SIGMA PI 



The 1952-"53 college year was frequented with 
many social events for Alpha Nu of Sigma I'i. 
To get the social ball rolling the first week end 
of school was begun with a chapter house party, 
followed by two smokers and a "Cafe" style 
party in mid-October. The first section of fra- 
ternity row was the scene of a Halloween cos- 
tume party the night before Homecoming and 
a buffet luncheon for the many visiting alunmi 
on Homecoming day. A newly acquired piano 
arrived just in time for a (Christmas party the 
ni-jht Ijefore the holiday--. Among the achieve- 



ments of the year was a Christmas party for 
thirty-three underprivileged children at the Ma- 
>onic Orphanage at Oxford. Supporting the 
]iolio drive in January, the fraternity sponsored 
a variety show with the Pika hillbilly band and 
a magician imported from Raleigh. A weiner 
inast at the "rocks" was one of several stag 
parties staged during the spring semester. With 
tlioughts of March and the Virginia Dare Ball- 
loom the lirothers planned their annual Orchid 
Ball; then came May and "Finals Dances," 
closely followed 1)\ those graduation blues. 

One Hundred Seven 




THETA CHI Officers and Adviser. 
Irvin Grigii. Exarch, first semester; 
Ches Singleton. Vice-Exarch, sec- 
ond semester; Bill Elliot. Vice- 
Exarch, first semester; Ken Byrd, 
Exarch, second semester. Seated. 
Dr. Patrick. Grand Faculty Adviser. 



Miss Ruth .\niic Heuthers 





Bl'SY THETA CHIS, Ken H>rd and .SpolTord Singlet 
seem to he having fun trimming Iheir Christmas t 



DAVE MAUNEVS het did not pav off; consequently 
he rolls Bill Elliott to classes all dav in a wheeiha 




One Hundred Eight 



THETA CHI 



Gariiriui Oiiiiirdii ('.lKi|ilt'r of Theta Clii is llir 
onlv siicial Irateniilv on [lie \\ ake Foiot caiii- 
pus with the distinction of having a different set 
of officers for each semester. Pledges and nieni- 
Lers alike pitched in at the opening of school in 
September and painted the house Ijoth inside 
and ont. Homecoming eve found the Theta Chis 
enjoying a partv at Johnnv's followed hv an 
all-night session setting up the Homecoming 
decorations that took third place in the I.F.C. 
decoration contest. Ending the social functions 
of the first semester was a Christmas party at 



L pchurch's, folloucii li\ a stag pait\ at liie 
house. Theta Chi wa- well represented in extra- 
curricular activities with six niemhers in Alpha 
F]psilon Delta, three in Beta Beta Beta, and five 
ill Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Kappa Mu Epsilon 
has iieen led by Ken Byrd, Gamma Sig by Tom 
Gibson, and Little Symphony by Fred Cleg- 
horn. Ken Grigg, editor of The Howi.er and 
social cliairuian of the I.F.C, has represented 
the chapter in ODK. The Dream Girl Ball in 
the spring highlighted the year's activities, with 
coed Mary Morrison Stanland being crowned. 



M. Bro-111 


K. B\rd 


F. Cleghorn 


B. Elliim 


T. Gibson 


1. GricK 


K. Grigg 


K. Kell> 


M. Ie»is 


J. Maultsb\ 


K. Ro»hind 


I,. Slia» 


N. Singletar^ 


<\ Sinirlcton 


G. Smith 




It. Tii>!or 


O. \ail 


G. Wealhers 


B. VVvche 





^ii^L 





One Hundred Nine 



Q 



'Vi 



lusic 



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«Lisi(; and Iteligion Huildiiig 
1942. Built with fumls pro 
I'ided l)y the Bapti.st State 
Convention. Taken over im 
mediately liy the Army Fi 
nance School during World 
War II. In 1945, returned to the College 
Housed music, religion and the Little Chapel 

1951, the Southeastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary took over building for new school 

1952, religion moved to Johnson Building 




— » •**»•>■ 4.' 




usic ~f\eligion^. . . 





Dr. .1. AIlcii Kaslcv, Piofessoi of Religion 
;intl Acting Dean of the School of Relieion. 



Nan f. Leonard Dr. F.mmett Willard Hamrick 

Instructor in Religions Fdiicalion Instructor in Religion 



RELIGION FACULTY 




Dr. Owen V, Herring 

Professor of Religion 



Dr. Gcorse .r. Griffin 

Associate Professor of Religion 



MUSIC FACULTY 





C. N. 

Instructor 


Giles 

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III addition to the familial' 
lac.-s of Dr. Easley, Dr. GriHiii 
anil |)i. Heniiig, the faculty 
ol ihc Iti'ligioti Department 
lioa^ted two new iiieiiiliei's — 
Miss l.eiiiiafd and Df. Hani- 
liik. 'I'lic Musir Dcpatlnienl 
lioasied a new departtiient 
liead. Dr. Koljiusoii. Mr. Gile.s, 
))iano: Dr. Rair. voice: and 
Ml-. I'ailiani. Iiatid and syni- 
pliony. reltirncd IVoin last year. 

Dr. Paul S. Robinson 

Acting Director of Music 




One HiindrcJ r\ 



RELIGIOUS ED. CLUB 

The Religions Education Cliil) is composed of 
students interested in prohlenis encountered in 
church work. The chd>, headed hy Buck Taylor, 
had a profitahle year and gained a clearer and 
better understanding of church life and church- 
related work. Programs included talks hy Miss 
Leonard, demonstration projects illustrating 
model programs, guest speakers and discussion 
groups. Featured in discussions were such 
subjects as counseling, duties of religious edu- 
cation directors, vacation church schools and 
other topics related to aspects of church life. 

CHRISTIAN SERVICE 

Headed iiy Jean Poslon. the Christian Service 
Group was just what the name implies — an 
organization whose primarv aim is Christian 
sei"vice to the campus ami connnunity. Their 
chief concerTi this year was the local Negro 
community. Cottage prayer meetings were held 
liy the group, and as a special project thev 
sponsored a lunch fund for needy children in 
the local Negro school. The highlight of cam- 
pus activities sponsored hy the Christian Serv- 
ice Group was the traditional night of Christmas 
caroling. The group also sponsored earlv 
morning watch services for the spiritual guid- 
ance of all students who wished to attend. 



"S;' 



RELIGIOI'S ED. CLl'B. First row. Instructor I con.ird. 
Griffin, Richardson, Beatv, Hall, T\ndall, .Secrest: second 
row, Alford. Usher. Smith, Canipc Billiard, Christen- 
berry. Roberts; third row, Harrington, Pearce, Perrv. Ful- 
ler, Duncan, laws. Barber, Tvson, fourth row, Douglas. 
Tavlor. Daw kins, Curtiss, Greene. Riecke. W hile, (. arlton 




CHRI.STIAN .SERVICK. Seated. Ann Fuller, Jean Poston, 
Janie Hail. Bonnie Barber. Julia Alford. Faye Tyndall, 
Caiol Richardson, Pegg\ West, Ann Roberts; slandine, 
Paul Scott, Jean Short, Joe West. Eunice Duncain, 



STUDENT VOLS. 

The Student Volunteer Group is an organiza- 
tion to educate students concerning world 
missions and to enlist them for service with the 
mission groups of churches. Last year the 
society became affiliated with the National Stu- 
dent Volunteers, and this year the National 
Secretary worked with them in regard to indi- 
vidual preparation as well as the training of 
the entire club. Community missions, services 
in nearby churches, co-operation in religious 
enterprises and a spring retreat for mission 
students from other colleges of this vicinitv 
constituted the group's activities for the year. 



WAKE FOREST STl'DENT VOLl N'TEERS. Seated, 
JiMia Alford, Doilie Bra\, Carlos Flick, Marilyn Thomas. 
Janie Hall, Ed Carroll; stooping. Bob Pratt; standing. 
Robert Racine, Joe Price, Tony Wrenn and Theo McTyre. 




DELTA KAPPA ALPHA 




D. K. A. First row. Demauth Blanton. Virgil Mooretielti. 
Dr. Grifiin, Lawrence Knott. Jimmie Stines; second row. 
Joe Strolher, Joe Price. Buck Tavlor, Charles Allen. 



Delta Kappa Alpha i.N an hoiKiiaiv Iratetiiitv 
wliich seeks Utv membeisliip those ministerial 
sliideiils who have excelled scholastically and 
v.ho have taken an active part in campus re- 
ligious activities. The honoree must he a mem- 
her of either the junior or senior class and must 
have demonstrated the desired qualities of 
sii|ieri()r ministerial students. Under the guid- 
ance c)t their adviser. Dr. George Griffin, and 
their piesident. Charles Allen, the group 
j^aiiied iiuich lioui the iiractii'ak inlormative 
programs given during the year. Many of these 
programs featured guest speakers; among them 
were Dr. Olin Biiiklex of the Southeastern 
Baptist Theological .Seniinarv and Dr. A. C. 
Hi'id. head of the Psvchohigy Department. 
Oilier olliccrs lot llic vear were Joe Strother, 
vice-president, and .loc Price, secretary. 



CULLOM MINISTERIAL CONFERENCE 



The overall program plan oi the Cullom Minis- 
terial Conference was designed to help niemliers 
find answers to problems that confront a minis- 
ter. Programs oi a practical nature included 
discussions and studies of ethics, sernuin con- 
struction and the ministers home. In addilioii 
the memhers enjovcfl nianv iuspiiational pi<i- 



granis given li\ giiesl speakers. Led hv R. F. 
Smith, the I'ouference joined with the B.S.U. 
to form an Flxleusion Workshop, wliich enahled 
lioth organi/.alions to get a foretaste of their 
liiliiie work through trips to nearby churches. 
In iheir less serious moments the members and 
ihcii dates cnjovetl the "Prophets' Frolic." 




MINISTKRIAL C O N K E R- 

FNCE. Seated. Cooper, Holt. 
Cireene, Evans. Dr. Griffin. 
Kirhy. Kennedy. High. Dr. 
Herring, Giirganus. Dr. Kas- 
Icy, Jackson: standing Miller, 
Spear, Crisp. West. Smith. 




YOING WOMAN'S AIXIIJARY is a religious organization which promotes missions and cJcvclops the spiritual life of 
the coed. Members are. first row. Mrs. George GritTin, Smith, Binkley, Whitehead. Richardson, Tillman, Gihson, Paul; 
second row, Christenherry, Munn, Privette, Hampton, Baker, Tyndall, .Mford, Canipe, Wilson, Lee, Tarkington, Beats; 
third row. Barber, Griffin, Edwards, Perry, Hornc, Geer, Reavis. Poston, Hall, Winninghain, Ford. Quattlehaimi; fourth 
row. Usher, Freeman, Tyson, McNemar. Rieckc, Roach, Thomas, Duncan, Douglas, Fuller, Woody, Butler and Tribble. 



YOUNG WOMAN'S AUXILIARY 



The Young Woman's Auxiliary, a campus-wide 
religious organization for coeds, had as its 
jirime objective the advancement of the mission 
program; thus their programs and work cen- 
tered around foreign and home missions study. 
The Y.W.A. held a group meeting once each 
moiitli at which special speakers were < ften 
featured. These monthly meetings were sup- 
plemented by smaller circle meetings in the 
dormitories. The daily Y.W.A. meetings were 
in the form of "Taps," a nightly quiet period 
of devotion and worship. In these the girls on 
each floor of a dormitory met after closing hour 
in the room of one girl and were led in a few 
minutes of quiet meditation. The Young Wom- 
an's Auxiliary sponsored a number of com- 
munity-wide projects during the year. The 
first of these was the baskets of food provided 
for needy families at Thanksgiving. Through- 



out the year members carried on visitations on 
tlie campus and in the conmiunity. They also 
sponsorerl a Itinch tiiiid lor two needy students 
at the white school. 1 he members had oppor- 
tunities to become jjetter acquainted at several 
pajama parties in the dormitories and at a tea 
given by their sjionsor. Mrs. George Griffin. 




Frances Bullard, President 
"^'oung Woman's .Auxiliary. 



One Himdred Fifteen 




Mrs. Ray L. Greene 

Student Secretary of the Baptist Student Unii 




B. S. U. 



The Baptist Stiiiifiit Union, tlie iaijiest leligious 
organization on campus, launched a very ani- 
iiitioiis pingram this year. Under the leader- 
ship of President Brightie White and the 
student secretary, Mrs. Ray Greene, the B.S.U. 
enlarged their extension work by sending more 
groups to cliiirches throughout the state. The 
iTiost impoitaiil iiiidertakiiig of the B.S.U. was 
"()|i<'ratii>ii I. ill." a religious cm]iliasis week. 



Brigtltie \> hite 

Picldcnl. Baptist Student Union 



COUNCIL. First row, Raiford. 
Billiard. Johnson, Poslon, Roherts, 
GraefF; second. Mrs. Greene, Stro- 
ther. West. Parrish, Bray. Hough. 
Douglas; third. White, Burnett. 
Duncan, Smith, Matthews, Flick. 




One Hundred Sixteen 



WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 



As the Trainiiif; I'liioii is to the li;ipti>t vin- 
dents, so is tlie Westminster Fellowship lo 
Methodist and Pieshyteiian students on cam- 
pus. During their Sunday night programs. 
members participated in worship services, gain- 
ing Loth the inspirational benefit and tlie ex- 
perience ol |)lanniiig and participating in such 
programs. In achlition to these student prd- 



giams sc\fral oulslanding speai<ei's were guests 
ol the Icllowsliip llii^ \car. In co-oijeration 
uilli ollici r<-ligious organizalions the i'ellow- 
>liip had a repicseutative on the H.S.U. Coinicil. 
Social lite was not neglected, ior the members 
and their guests had several parties. As a series 
of extension projects, the Westminster Fellow- 
ship sent depulalion teams to other colleges. 




WKSTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 

includes, seated. Mary M. Wilson, 
lulie Watson. Mary L, Lanier, 
Mary A. Hampton, Carol Moore; 
standing. Dollie Bray. Ray Cowan, 
Luther V. Hich, Joe Stokes, 



CANTERBURY CLUB 



Although smaller than any other denomina- 
tional group on the camptis, the Episcopal stu- 
dents this year reactivated the Canterliury CIiiIj. 
their organization for religious activities. 
Meeting each Sunday evening, the members 
gained much from the activities and fellowship 
of the group. Reverend Paul Latta, rector of 
the Louisburg parish, served as adviser and 



inspirational leader for the Canterbury Club 
throtighotit the year. Marylou Johnson, social 
chairman, planned several parties which were 
enjoyed by the members and their dates. Offi- 
cers lor the year were Jimmy Zrakas, presi- 
dent; Harry Zrakas. vice-president: Lou 
Newsome, secretary; Mary Ann Dunn, trea.s- 
urer; and Henry Keri'oot, program chairman. 



THE WAKE FOREST CANTER- 
BURY CLLIB is composed of Epis- 
copal students. Seated, Ntarylou 
Johnson, Lou Newsome. Mary Ann 
I^unn: standing, Jimmy Zrakas, 
t-Ienry Kerfool and Hartv Zrakas. 




One Hundred Se\enteen 




Kiiimrd Burned 

SupL'iintendcnt ot Siindiis School 



SUNDAY SCHOOL 

Sunday School hegaii imoliifially each Sali- 
hath nioiiiing witli coflee and doughnuts in the 
"rec" room. Alter this hrief hreakiast and 
fellowship period the students proceeded to 
the Little Chapel for general inspirational and 
worship programs for the entire Sunday School. 
These programs were planned and jnesented 
each week hy some individual or one oi the 



Sunday School classes. The Sunday School 
lessons were presented in six smaller classes 
taught hy faeulty mend)ers: Professor A. L. 
Aycock, Dr. A. C. Reid, Mrs. J. B. Hipps, 
Professor David Smiley, Professor William 
Soule and Dr. Edwin G. Wilson. Each class 
elected its own officers and. in the order named 
aljove, chose the iollowing presidents: Glenn 
Wright. William Everhart, Jean Short, Lionel 
Cornell, Isabel Quattlehaum and Pat Murphy. 
In these classes students discussed everyday 
experiences and problems in addition to the 
regular lesson texts. The Sunday School, 
through the co-operation of the local Baptist 
Cluirch, the teachers and the officers, sought 
to present practical and workable ideas to meet 
the needs of the students. In the Sunday School 
a person could choose the teacher and the class 
with which he felt he could best find fellowship 
and leain to live his college life to its greatest 
>]iiiilual advantage. Throughout the year the 
various groups plamied and enjoyed parties, 
weiner roasts and jiicnics at Rock Springs. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASSES are filled to capacity as the students find the 
Ttie hell tells them it is time for coffee and doiigtinuls in the "rec" rciom. 



wholesome part of their religions activities, 
uhich the Sunday School lesson is heard. 




One Hnndrcil I'ighte 




ALICE REAMS ha** charge of the program which is presented at General Assemhiy as the different unions meet for the 
opening exercises at a Sunday evening service of the Wake Forest College Baptist Training Union in the Little Chapel. 



TRAINING UNION 



An organization lor tlie training of students for 
growth in religious experiences, the Training 
Union is thus a vakiahle asset to the religious 
life of the campus. On Sunday evenings before 
church services students had an opportunitv to 
attend the joint opening asseniblv in the Little 
Chapel, then to join with the particular union, 
or study group, of their choice for educational 
and inspirational discussions. Here the stu- 
dents learned from others and shared ideas and 
attitudes about religion and life. Participating 
meniijers learned program planning and self- 
expression in presenting the discussion topics 
each week. In addition to the practical aspects 
of the programs those attending gained much 
in spiritual benefit from the serious, worshipful 
atmosphere of the meetings. Between their 
regular Sunday night meetings members looked 
forward to tlie very enjoyable socials of the 
Union such as weiner roasts, picnics and skating 



I'arties. Dot Kaiford. director of the Training 
Luion. received nuicli help and co-operation 
from presidents and officers of the various 
unions in carrying out her plans for a program 
(jf enlistment and expansion within the Train- 
ing Union. Tile iiniiiu is under the auspices of 
the B.S.U. ami the Wake Forest Baptist 
Church, and it co-operated in every way pos- 
sible to fuither campus religious activities. 




Dot Raiford 

Training Union Director 



One Hundred Nineteen 




MKLODIOl'S VOICES of the W. F. glee club include, first row. A. Reed. Gale. Banks. J. Greene; second row. Hampton. 
Murphy. Haywood. Tyson. Jardine, Yellon. Raiford. M. Reed. Speas. White; third row. Graeff. Munn. Smithwick. Davison. 
Keene. Carpenter. Franklin, Staniand. Jackson. Snowe; fourth row. Gob!e, Royal. Reavis. Chrislenberry, HufT. Parker. 
Poston. Mudge, Baker. Winningham: fifth row. Pierce. Burcham, Brooks, Duncan, Thomas. Davis, Harrington. Memory, 
Gurganus. McClellan; sixth row. Brisson. Jones, Watson. Olive. Mize. Lealh, Boston. A. Gibson. Motsinger. Massengill. 



THE GLEE CLUB 



"The voire- IVdiii the ehapel lialeoiiy" is the 
Wiiy the glee ehili is thought of hy guest 
(Chapel speakers and tiie nuijoiity of s|u- 
(leiits. Di'. Rohiiisoii. their director, may 
tliiiik of iheiii as a co-operative, if sonie- 
wiiat nerve-shattering, group. To the Raleigh 
Civic Music Association they are the wel- 
come helpers in the Raleigh pieseiilalion 
of [landePs "Messiah."" To townspeople 
and outsiders they are the group who ]ier- 
form "The Messiali" so beautifully each 
Decenilier. To the niemliers themselves, 
glee dull mean- lale afternoon rehearsals 
each Tues(la\ anil Thursday, musical 
(>l)a]iel programs and player responses 
originating in ihc (;ha|)el lialcony and 
pleasure fo|- liolh per fiuuiers and auflience. 



Jimmy Brisson 

^ident of Glee Cluh 




One HiHKired Iwenly 



MALE QUARTET 



No wonder iiienihership in the male (jiiartet is 
an honor for any male member of the College 
choir. If you wonder why, just take a look at 
their activities for the year. These "four men 
of music" followed the traditions of former 
\ears by singing really good, enjoyable music 
and by delighting audiences everywhere thev 
vent. Whether performing for local civic clubs, 
singing in churches and schools in nearby 
towns, appearing on chapel programs here or 
singing as a feature group with the choir, the 
time and circumstances were ot no consequence. 




THE MALE Ql ARTE1. mainsUy of the College choir, 
includes Jimmy Brisson, 1st tenor: Glenn Watson. 2nd 
tenor; Wallace Shearon, bass; Carlton Cox. baritone. 



WAKE FOREST COLLEGE CHOIR 



During the past several years the choir has 
come to be thought of as the musical goodwill 
group of the College. Traveling throughout 
North Carolina and neighboring states, singing 
for schools, civic groups and Baptist churches, 
the choir represented the College in a very 
delightful way. This select group of thirty-nine 
voices chosen from the glee club, in addition 
to making the sixth annual spring tour, also 
sang in nearby churches on Sunday nights 



lludiighoiit the spriiij;. One of the most ini- 
portaiit invitations the choir has liatl came this 
\ear when they were asked to sing at two ses- 
sions of the Baptist State Convention in 
Winston-Salem. At the Magnolia Festival in 
Mav the choir joined with the glee club, the 
baud and the svnipbonv in presenting the an- 
luial concert. Mso. as is the tradition, the choir 
provided the imisic for the Baccalaureate 
service during the ainiual graduation exercises. 



COLLEGE CHOIR members ready for a concert in the Wake Forest Baptist Church are, first row. Reid, Haywood, Banks, 
Keene, Reed, Graeff, Smithwick, Poston. Christenberry, Stanland, Raiford, .lardine, Davison; second row. Dr. Paul Robin- 
son, director; Brisson, Olive, Leath, Munn, Harrington, Brooks, Parker, Thomas. Duncan, Baker. Davis. West, Watson; 
third row, Johnson, Greenway, Edens, Massengill, Cox. Shearon. .Simmons, Mize, Gurganus, Gibson, Tatum. 





IN.SiRL C TOR BILL PARHAM direcls Ketchie. Binkley, 
Ne;ii, Snyder. Yoder. and Boyles in I.itlle Symphony. 



LITTLE SYMPHONY 

Sniallcsl of Ihc Wake Foir^l Cdll,-,. iiiiisical 
oij;aiiizalioii.s, the Little Syiiiplioiiy nevertheless 
worked hard this year to become a better and a 
lirtter-known campus group. The glee club's 
annual presentation of Handel's "Messiah" in 
December offered the syniphonv an ii|)portunitv 
tor its fir.st puldic appearance of the year. 
Directed by Professor William Parham, this 
musical group played the Overture to the 
"Messiah." They made several other appear- 
ances during the year, including a chapel pro- 
gram and the Magnolia Festival concert. Its 
president for this year was Fred Cleghorn, Jr. 



THE BAND 



Football season at Wake Forest always begins 
the appearances of the College marching ])and. 
Led by the two drum majors and six high- 
stepping majorettes, the band put on fancy 
lialftime performances at Wake Forest contests 
both at home and away. "The best band in 
years," students and \ i>it(U>- >ai(l and allrilintcd 
nuH'li of the liand".s inipiovenient to new and 
better routines, greater interest among band 
members and a spirit of co-operation with their 



new director. Hill Parham. After Tlianksgiving 
the band made a changeover from a marching 
band to a concert group. Their first appearance 
as sinli was in a chapel program on December 3, 
given as a preview to their annual Christmas 
concert. Other performances were given 
tluonghout the spring, climaxed by the tradi- 
tional concert given in conjunction with the 
glee club and the A Cappella choir during the 
Magnolia Festival during the week. May 3-9. 



THE WAKE FOREST BANIJ is an imporlanl factor in school spirit. Front. Beach, head drum major; Harris, head drum 
majorette; majorettes, left to right, Martin, Perry, Mauiden, Conrad. Tarkington, Paul; first row, Profes.sor Parham, director; 
Williamson. Corbett, Zrakas, Roebuck, McSwain, Byrd, twirler; second row, Stanford, Neal. Warner. Vick, RIsh; third row, 
Snyder, Wood, Yoder. Newsome, Elam: fourth row, Hames, Wortman, Roach; fifth row. Day, Jones, Bridges, Boyette, 
■Soles; Si\th row. Meadows. Newman. Cornell. Hulsev. Pucketl; seventh row, l^lill.ud, Rowland, Dotson, Coppedge, 
Farthing; eighth row. Cook, Polk, Britt, Cox, Boyles; ninth row, (loodwyn. Honu-sic\. Siillwcll. 1 ovelacc, Stegall. 




A HALF-CENTURY OF CAMPUS LIFE 



Jus: 



Or\ r\ \luMiiii BiiiUliiij; . . . Till Tiiii 
I Alley . . . Carrie Nation . . . 

I «k "^^*' game" of basketball . . . 
lass of 1909 donates arcli 
. . Tedilv's "big stick" . . . 
W . I.. I'oleat. new i)rexy . . . 
first aeroplane Higbt . . . Oh. Here's to Wake 
Forest . . . Howler birth . . . earthquake in 
San Francisco . . . literary societies dominate 
. . . George M. Cohan . . . Floradora girls . . . 
Baptist University for women at Raleigh . . . 
Just a Bird in a Gilded Cage . . . Victor 
Herbert . . . Tennis Championship . . . 



Q 



Wake Forot". lOOlh \niii- 
\ersar\ . . . Franklin D. Roose- 
j^ \ell . . . pyronianiao break 
floo-e . . . Jean Harlow . . . 
^-'I'eahead appears . . . I.iiid- 
beigh case . . . Dr. Kitchiii. 
new president . . . Shirley Temple . . . Omicron 
Delta Kappa organized . . . W. P. A. . . . fra- 
ternities get a dorm . . . Iiread lines . . . Gone 
With The Wind . . . Bing Crosby . . . Spain; 
a proving ground . . . Heinie haircut . . . Wake 
Forest leads Southern Conference basketball 
during regular season . . . fountain ]iavilion . . . 



u 



Q<r^ Frosh hazed by hooded menace 
1 ... Lusitania sinks . . . Baptist 
|_ Church . . . \^'ilson"s fourteen 
^ points . . . football an official 
O sport . . . Perils of Pauline . . . 
Doctor Tom . . . League of Nations . . . draft 
. . . Russian revolution . . . Old Gold and Ptlnck 
bows in . . . World War I . . . Clara Bow . . . 
woman's suffrage . . . Irving Berlin . . . radio 
. . . Alexander s Rag Time Band . . . Kaiser 
Wilhelm . . . Vernon and Irene Castle . . . Char- 
lie Chaplin . . . Edna Ferber . . . Utlev . . . 



s 



/^ ^ r\ Med School moves . . . 
( / \X orld War II . . . Smith Reyn- 

V ^4- \»y "'f'^ '^fier . . . One World 
coeds . . . flying saucers 
Lois Johnson Dorm . . . 
Rita . . . Vlagnolia Festivals 
. . . G. I. Bill . . . New Chapel . . . Hitler . . . 
Groves Stadinni . . . Tassels . . . atomic world 
. . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . United Nations . . . All- 
American baseball team . . . The Snake Pit 
. . . George, Southern Conference heavvweight 
wrestling champ . . . Truman . . . Little Theater 
. . . 7 Tree Grows in Brooklyn . . . 



Qr\ r\ Dear Old Wake Forest . . . Tea- 
/ I pot Dome Scandal . . . Gaines 
/ I** heads college . . . Charleston 
S. . . frats legalized . . . Main 
Street . . . Bryan becomes dean 
. . . Rudolph Valentino, the 
sheik . . . Stock Market crash . . . Gore Field 
constructed . . . Hoover-Smith . . . roaring 20"s 
. . . prohibition . . . Theda Bara . . . isolation- 
ism . . . Sarco-Vanzetli case . . . Gershwin . . . 
Babe Ruth . . . Al Jolsou . . . Lindljergh . . . 
Makin Whoopee . . . Hemingwav . . . Al 
Capone . . . Dr. Sledd . . . "Uke" . . . 




S' 



Truniau breaks ground in 
W iiiMoii . . . They liked Ike 
]•,... Louis Prima concert . . . 
U. .S. wins Olympics . . . Cal- 
vin Ray's . . . war in Korea . . . 
Tribble takes over 
South Pacific . . . Doc Murphrev graduates 
. . . Marilvn Monroe . . . Peahead goes to Mon- 
treal . . . Hadacol . . . N. S. A. . . . Mickey 
^pillane . . . R. (). T. C. . . . Stevenson's witty 
phrases . . . death oi Earnshaw . . . Billy 
Eckstine and Sarah Vaughau . . . pantv raid . . . 
Rogers, football mentor . . . perhime bottle . . . 



One HundreJ r«enly-lhree 



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HE Lois Johnson Doiniitoiy for 
Women. 1946-J947. Named 
in honor of Miss Lois Johnson, 
Dean of Women. Houses L50 
iipperelassmen. L(>lili\ and 
parlors for entertaining guests. 
Mrs. D. D. Overhy. house mother. 

Jaiiez A. Bostwici^ Dormitory. Octoiier. 1923- 
June, 1924. Originally a dormitory for men. 
Coeds entered iaii of 1911, Houses 100 
women. Mrs. L. K. ()"Hrian. house mother. 




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HE Chajiel. Construction be- 
gun 1943, finished 1949. Built 
with funds provided by the 
Baptist State Convention. A 
seating capacity of 2,400; 
compulsory chapel services 
held three times weekly. College Theater 
Group, Opera Workshop presentations; Band, 
Glee Club and A CappeUa Choir concerts held 
there. School of Business Administration, 
1948, R.O.T.C, 1951, located in basement. 





usiness . 





Dr. Gaines M. Rogers, Professor of 
Business Administration and Dean of 
the School of Business Administration. 



BISINKSS ADMINISTRATION FAC- 
L'LTY. Williiim Durham, Instructor; 
Murray K. Cox. Associate Professor; 
Delmar Hylton, Associate Professor; 
Clyde Farnsworth, Economics Lecturer; 
Dr. D. L. Gentry, Associate Professor. 



BUSINESS FACULTY 

The School of Business Athtiiiiistiatioii. the 
yoiing;est department on the campus, continncil 
to expand during the year. Headed iiy Dr. 
Gaines Rogers for the fourth year, the school 
added Professor Kenneth Cox and Mrs. C. C. 
Pearson to the faculty. Returning as faciiltv 
memhers were Professor William Durham. 
Professor Clyde H. Farnsworth, Dr. Dwight 
L. Gentry and Professor Delmar P. Hvlton. 




IN TVPIN(; ( lASS BlIIv I 




One Hundred Ttiirly-two 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI 



Gaiiinia Delta Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Psi, national professional 
fraternity lor liiisiness administra- 
tion majors, was guided this year 
\)\ Leonard "Skeets" Paletta. 
president, and Dr. Dwight Gentry, 
deputy councilor. Alpha Kappa 
Psi was organized in an eflort to 
hring the business student into con- 
tact with the problems and (Uies- 
tions with which he will he faced 
in the modern business world. 
The chapter sent Joe Dickens to 
the Mid-East District Conference 
in Washington, D. C, where he 
spoke on pledge training. Mr. 
Walter Lowe of National Headquarters yisited 
the chapter during the year. A highlight was 
the meeting held in conjunction with Delta 
Sigma Pi. when Mr. Earl Bunting, Managing 
Director of the National Association of Manu- 




ALPHA KAPPA PSI. national business, fraternity. Dr 
Harold Wilson. Tom Foe. .Max Herrin. 1 eonard f'aletta 



Gentry. Adviser; 
and Joe Dickens. 



facturers. spoke on the economy of the nation. 
The activities also included professional busi- 
ness programs, industrial tours, banquets and 
a joint trip of Gannna Delta and Delta Sigma 
Pi chapters to the DuPont plant in Richmond. 



DELTA SIGMA PI 




DELTA .SIGMA PI, business fraternity. First row. Gentry. Hoots. Pink- 
ston. Bobbitt, Reed. Smith. Lancaster, Fox. White. Professor Durham 
Jones; second row. Finnance. Ruff. Hartness. Abernathy. Wilder. Morgan 



r.ocally representing Delta Sigma Pi for its 
fourth year was the Gannna Nu Chapter. Under 
tlie guidance of Dean Gaines Rogers the chap- 
ter sponsored a professional business program. 



featuring outstanding speakers, 
lorums, personnel counseling, in- 
dtistrial moyies and business tours. 
This year the fraternity conducted 
tours to leading firms in account- 
ing, finance, manufacturing and 
marketing. To encourage scholar- 
ship Delta Sigma Pi each year 
awards a key to the top male stu- 
dent ill the senior class of the 
School of Business Administration. 
A complete fraternity with social 
functions. Delta Sigma Pi has ex- 
panded since its inauguration in 
1907 at New York University to a 
total of 7.5 chapters in recognized 
Officers for the year were Julius 
Pinkston, president: Russel Gentry, senior vice- 
president; Ken Weathers, vice-president; Bill 
Morgan, secretary; Ramon Hoots, treasurer. 



coUe 



One Hundred Thirty-three 




MILITARY SCIENCE 

Since the eslaljli.shniciit ol ;i Senior Division 
Chemical Corps Army RO'l'C Unit in the fall 
of 1951, the enrollment in the nnit has ad- 
vanced from a maximum of 279 men in Sep- 
teniper, 1951, to a maximum of 478 in 1952. 
In its first year, the Corps of Cadets was or- 
ganized as a liatlalion consisting of Battalion 
Headquailfrs. Headquarteis Company, Band 
Company, and Companies A, B, C and D. 
This year the Cadet organization was expanded 
and organized as a regiment consisting of 
Regimental Headquarters. Regimental Head- 
quarters Conipaii\'. Band Company, and two 
cadet battalions of three companies eacli. 



Major Ivan J. Cooptr 

Assislanl Professor 




Colonel Charles S. Black 

United States Army Reserve 



Tl'ESDAY afternoon finds the W'.ike Forest campus taking on the atmosphere of an army base as the boys spend tv\o hoii 
learning the technicjues and fundamentals of marehing and drilling imder the auspices of the k(_)'[(' on Ciore Fii ' 




(Ine Hundred I hirlv-fc 




INK KKIC BAND and kcgimcni.il Headquarters take a ten minute rest between Jiill ^L■^Mlms im ttii- ^tilnds at Gore Field 




THE FIRST BATTALION stands at attention read\ tor Inspection «hile hoys worry ahout demerits and nnshined shoes. 



-<^';^iy,^a:^^^ 









fl' 



■^•T^ - « ' HI 



THE SECOND BATTALION under llu- kadcrship of Bruce Lassiter stands ready to fall into marcli and drill practices. 

One Hundred Thirty-five 




COLLKGE THEATER members make plans for forthcoming production, "Family Portrait." First row. Prof. McElroy, 
Collins. Barnes, Kohnle, Wilson, Nash. Barnette; second row, Wilkinson, Maynard. Pratt. Long, Benner. Wilson. Lentz. 
McNemar, Larson, Swain: third row. Jordan. White. Wrenn. Freeman. Gardner. Satterwhite. Trihble. Brock, Bleecker. 

THE COLLEGE THEATER 



Since 1944 the College Tlieater lias been enter- 
laiiiing Wake Forest audiences by producing 
well-known plays. During the 1952-'53 school 
year the Wake Forest conmuinity applauded 
the Theater group as it successfully completed 
three major productions. Under the faculty 
supervision of Prof. Clyde McElroy the or- 
ganization was led first semester by Bob Swain, 
president; John Bleecker, vice-president; and 
Ellene Holbrook, secretary. Carrying on the- 
ater work the second semester were Norm 
Larson, Bob Swain and Cynthia Collins. Busi- 
ness manager was Don Freeman. Meetings were 
held bi-weekly and were highlighted by dis- 
cussion, guest speakers and student programs. 

'I'hc first Tliealer ])roduction came in Novem- 
ber, when the gioup successfully produi'cd 
"Graniercy Ghost." Allene Nash gave a re- 
markably ca])able performance as she made 
her initial Wake Forest appearance. The sec- 
ond major production came in March, when a 
cast of twenty-five led by Pat Banks jjroduced 
"Faniilv Portrait." a well received religion^ 



drama. As its final major production, the 
Theater chose the Shakespearean comedv, 
"Taming of the Shrew," given during the first 
week ot Mav, in conjiniction with the Festival. 

Additions to the year's major productions were 
several student-directed one-act plays. One of 
the most outstanding was "Box and Cox," a 
farce directed by Pat Banks. In its cast were 
Jim Tribble, Tom Mezger and Eleanor Geer. 
In the spring as a project of the College Play- 
Production Class, taught by Professor McElroy, 
four students directed one-act plays presented 
in the Theatei' room of the Alunuii Building. 

Responsible for much of the year's success of 
the College Theater was the entire College The- 
ater staff, composed of conmiittees on publicity, 
make-up, properties, costumes, sets, lighting 
and special effects. Working with these com- 
mittees were Norm Larson, Byrd Barnette. 
Virginia Cocke, Guy Revelle. Hilda Jordan, 
John Bleecker, Bob Swain, Val Jones, John 
Otto Brock. Allene Nash and Cvnthia Collins. 



One Hundred Thirty-six 




"GRAMERCY GHOST' 

Making its 1952-'53 tleljut, the College Theater 
presented "Graiiiercy Ghost," a three-act com- 
edy, on tlie twelftii and thirteenth of November. 
This was the first of a number of productions 
presented in the College Chapel. Prof. Clyde 
McElroy, adviser to the College Theater, di- 
rected the production. Appearing before a 
Wake Forest audience for the first time was 
Allene Nash, a sophomore, as Nancy Willard. 
a young woman who inherited a ghost from 
the Revolutionary War. In other leading roles 
were Norman White as Parker Burnett, Miss 
Willard's fiance; Bill Satterwhite as Nathaniel, 
the ghost from the war; and Allyn Gibson as 
Charley Stewart, a young reporter. Others in 
the cast were Pat Banks, Margaret Wilson, 
Jack Isert, John DeVos, Vic Kirkman, Cynthia 
Collins, Glenda Johnson and Gene Jardine. 



NORMAN WHITE receives an assist from Allene 
Nash backstage during "Gramercy Ghost" production. 




«-»^«»w»«aBJw 


1 




^^V^^ 

V ^ 


^ 





One Hundred Thirty-seven 










■ 




*-1 




ir .- 



fht^cxlTtr'^nr^'FWIv'pn', ''v!'', 'H""^', ^"'"'' ^''"^ "M^J'y °f ^^"8^"'^' f-^-- '"^"''^"8 Jesus- cloak. The scene from 
••F,m V Pnr'ir^i.-L « n ^ , , h" ,K rt'''n P'^'^u '" Nathan's home ,n Jerusalem, where the Last Supper was observed, 
fdmiiy forlr^it was piesenteil hy the College Theater to interested spectators for two consecutive evenings early in March, 

One Hundred Thirty-eight 



"FAMILY PORTRAIT' 



The College Theater chose "Family Portrait." 
t. religious drama by Lenore Coffee aTid Wil- 
liam Joyce Coweii, as its winter production. 
This drama, which called for one of the largest 
casts used by the College Theater in several 
semesters, presented a simple, reverent picture 
of the family of Christ elaborated in the terms 
of an ordinary family which acts and speaks 
as people of today. This Biblical play, which 
was presented the third and fourth of Maich. 
encompassed the last three years of Christ's 
life. Beginning in Nazareth, the production 
moves to Capernaum. Jciiisaleni and Nazareth. 

Leading the cast of twenty-five was Pat Banks, 
a veteran College Theater member, as Mary, 
a sweet and understanding woman. Professor 
Clyde McElroy's able direction helped make 
the production a success. Outstanding in the 
role of Daniel, the grandson of Mary was 
Arthur Drake, son of Professor and Mrs. Justus 
Drake. Others having leading roles included 
Coy Carjienler as Joseph, an energetic "go- 



getter"; Hilda Maulden as Reba, a handsome 
girl inclined to take everything seriously ; 
Robert Jordan as Judali, a boy of seventeen: 
and Harold Wilkinson as James, the eldest. 

Receiving favorable connnents were Ina Mae 
Benner as Selima, Anne Lide as Esther, Jim 
Dunn as a fisherman, Isabel Quattlebaum as 
Anna. Georgia McNemar as Beulah. Lutrelle 
('liver as a woman. Jean Poston as Hepzibah. 
John Long as Joshua, Gleim Holt as Leba and 
Lionel Cornell as Simon. Others having parts 
were Charles McDowell as Nathan, Tony Wrenn 
as Hadrian, James Taylor as Mathias, Tony 
Gurganus as Eben, Bob Pratt as Mendel, Vic 
Kirkman as a shephenl and Neta Lee as Naomi. 

Veterans were outstanding: Margaret Wilson 
as Mary Cleopas, "Red" Pope as Judas, Jim 
Tribble as Rabbi Samuel. Allene Nash as Mary 
of Magdala. Allvn Gibson as Daniel and 
Don Freeman as .Amos. Bob Swain was set 
director anil John Bleecker, stage manager. 



"FAMILY PORTRAIT" Cast. First row. Brock. Larson. Bleecker. Prof. McRlrov; second row. Gurganus. McNemar. Kirk- 
man P. Wilson. Salterwhite. Lentz. Benner. Tribble. Pratt. Oliver. Wrenn. Holl. Roebuck. 1 one. Poston. Gibson. Swain, Nash. 
Wilkinson. Drake. Banks. M. Wilson. Jordan. Maulden, Carpenter, lide. ( ornel, McDowell, ( iillcr. Ice. Pope. Freeman. 




One Hundred Thirty 




BOB SWAIN iPcinicliiol doc^ his best to lame Eleunor Gcer Ikatharliiiil, Mho plavs Ihc roic of the shrew in Willian 
Shakespeare's "The Taming of the Shrew." presented by the College Theater diirina the annual Magnolia Festival 

One Hundred Fort\ 



"THE SHREW" 

Highligliliiig; tlie College Theater year was the 
production of the Shakespearean comedy. "The 
Taming of the Shrew." Under the direction of 
Prof. Clyde McElroy the comedy was presented 
during the Magnolia Festival. The sets were 
designed liy Prof. Charles Allen, aided by John 
Rleecker and Norm Larson. This play invohed 
the taming of Katharine, a beautiful girl with 
a violent temper — spoiled by her father's weak- 
ness and the favor shown her gentler sister. 
Bianca. At the opening of the play Katharine 
is grieving because she is to be without a hus- 
band while her sister is to have one. Katharine 
wants to be married, but men trend)le before 
her. Petruchio, a rich gentleman from Verona, 
is the kind of nmii who joys in an untamed 
siiiril. and he is charnied bv shrewish Kate. 




NETA LEE, a senior and College Theater veteran, finds 
a few moments of quietness to prepare that English les- 
son for the students in her praetiee teaching class 
while waiting for lines in "Taming of the Shrew." 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 



Led bv lidb .Swain, the Thela Omega cast of 
Alpha Psi Omega continueti to promote dra- 
matics of high quality during the year. With 
the purpose oi recognizing outstanding indi- 
vidual contributions to the field of dramatics, 
a relatively small group reorganized and 
initiated new niendjers during second semester. 
Membership to Alpha Psi Omega is based on 
a rigid point system. For entrance into the 



fratertiity it sliidciil iiiiisl ha\i' paiticipated in 
all phases ol dramatic work, including acting, 
costtiming, stage and technical work, business 
and publicity, properties, make-up and direct- 
ing. It was with the support of this group that 
such outstanding dramatic productions as 
"Othello," "Macbeth," "Romeo and Juliet," 
"The Lady's Not for Burning." and "Winter- 
set" have been enjoNed on the campus. 




MEMBERS of Alpha Psi Omega, honorary 
theatrical fraternity, are, sitting, Pat Banks. 
Fallen Barnes. Eleanor Geer; standing, John 
Bleecker, Harold Powell, Norm Larson. 
Absent when picture was made. Bob Swain. 



One Hundred Forty-one 



iq 



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a 



i^ 



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Yti 



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^eivtorclae 



s 




EW ChAI'KI.. (]()listlil(li(ill lir- 
gim August. 1952. Spire will 
rise 230 feet into tlic air. 
Auditorium will seat 2500 
worslii])])ers. rhoii- oi 100. 
Tliiitx classroonis ou three 
laiK chaiK'l. (lunch services, 
elasses. Tower will house re- 
tru>tee>" room, master cloek 
1.1 carilhin. S,h,>ol of l{e- 
houseil ill rear ol liuikliii^. 




lasses . . 





FRESHMEN 

FROSH. The name stuck like tlie red mud on 
our Sunday shoes. Ten minutes from the John- 
son Building across the campus to get dressed 
for gym class? Impossible! After the first 
week we realized that we had to attend chapel 
three times a week; that there were those un- 
fortunates who had eight o'clock classes; and 
that freshman girls couldn't date except Fri- 
day. Saturday and Sunday nights. The orien- 
tation program soon made us feel as if we 
belonged here, and though this college life was 
new, we soon found ourselves singing "Oh, 
Here's to Wake Forest" with as much feeling 
as the seniors. The boys enjoyed a midnight 
lup of coffee at Shorty's, and the girls began 
to wish the dorm doors were not locked. 



GOVERNING 

Hardin; sec. Sy 



OFFICERS 

Ivia iMessick 



for the Frosh arc veep, Charles Reid; pros.. Tommy 
. treas.. Brownie Fitch; and S. C. rep.. Rnffin Johnson. 




Roliert Lee Abbott Kinslon. N. C. 
Louis Edgar Adams, Jr. Marion. Md. 

.limm.v B. Annis Miami, Fla. 

Mary Chester Applewhite Raleigh, N. C. 

David Lee Auman Benson. N. C. 

Ralph Lee Adams Rocky Moiinl, N. C. 

\Mlla .lean Akins Varina, N. C. 

Alexander T. Austin Marshville, N. C. 

Alfred Thomas Ayscue Henderson, N. C. 

Ed Franklin Bandy Rocky Mount, N. C. 



William Earl Aldrich, ,lr. Wcllesley, Mass. 
Donglas Hay Alexander N. Andover, Mass. 



Carll(m Brooks Barefoot Clinton. N. C. 

Robert Thomas Bartholomew 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 
Martha Geneva Bazeniore Aulander, N. C. 



William Clifton Mired Winston-Salem, N. C. 
.ludson Trnett Anderson Durham. N. C. 



William R. Beach Madison. N. C. 

Marv Frances Beddincheld 

Wake Forest. N. C. 
Berdon Manley Bell. .Ir. Silver Springs. Md. 



Daniel Boime Andrews Fuquay Springs. N. C. 
KrnesI Lee Anclin Madison. N. C. 



.lohn Albert Behrmann Hackcnsack. N. I. 
Robert Fdcar Bess Charlotte. N. C. 

Pauline Edith Binklev Wake Forest. N. C. 




One Hundred Forty-four 




Freshmen 



r\ f* 



%mk^h 




-^iO e> 





Milton Smith Birminehaiii Charlotte, N. C. 
Hurold \j.\es Bliickle\ Franlilinton, N. C. 

(;«enil<.l>n Hart Blacknell Oxford. N. C. 

Lewis Clarence Carlton, Jr Kinston. N. 

Ctiarles Judson Carter Asheville, N. 



John Dale Blanchard 
\\illiam I.anrence Bland 
Robert Rash Blankenship 



Alexandria. V'a. 

Burgaw. N. C. 

Statesville. N. C. 



Marvin Fendleton Carter. Jr. Charlotte. N. 
\Mlliani Hassell Chandler Burlington. N. 



Charles Thomas Bobhitt 

St. Parkersburg. W. Va. 

Art A. Bonzagni Wellesley. Mass. 

I.inda I.enora Boothe Durham. N. C. 

Charles Shuler Cherry Parkersburg. N. C. 
Carroll Morgan Clajton.Chatham. Ont.. Can. 

Jelhro Bowman Francisco. N. C. 

Gray Thomas Boyette Wendell. N. C. 

Preston H. Bradshan Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Jimni> Rav Cleary North Wilkeshoro, N. C. 
Harold Downy Coley Raleigh. N. C. 

Giis William Bradsher Sanford. Me. 

Nell O'Neal Brady Raleigh. N. C. 

Betty Phelps Bridges Lattimore. N. C. 

Dinah Jean Cooke Aulander. N. C. 

Gary Benjamin Copeland Beaufort. N. C. 

Joe Freeman Britt Lumberton. N. C. 

Julia I.ee Britt .Asheville. N. C. 

Mary Louise Brock Charlotte. N. C. 

Clarence Lee Corbett Dunn. N. C. 

William Edwin Cox Kannapolis, N. C. 

Billy Gray Brown... Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Harold Ray Brown Zebulon. N. C. 

Jack Denipsey Bryant Gretna, Va. 

Fred Craig Bassett. Va. 

Randall Kirkman Creech Raleigh. N. C. 

Joseph Edwin Bullock I umherton. N. C. 
Donald Branch Bunch Edenton. N. C. 

Frances Devon Burcham State Road. N. C. 

Lenora Duran Crumpler Clinton, N. C. 

Naomi Louise Crumpler Baltimore, Md. 

John Cahill Dorchester. Mass. 

Bobby Lee Caldwell Maiden, N. C. 

Robert David Caldwell lumberton. N. C. 

William Thomas Cullipher Goldsboro. N. C. 
Charles ,4aron Currin Oxford, N. C. 






\ M 






One Hundred Forty-tive 




Freshmen 



Carolvn Jov Curtiss Asheville. N. C. 

Bnhh.v Raj Dallon Mitrlinsville, Va. 

Clay Ciithrell Daughtridge 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 



Dick Grant Ferctlii 
.lininiv Brooks Fen 



Durham, N. C. 
Durham. N. C. 



l.oHi-II Dean Davis Johnson City. 111. 

Nancy Lou Davis Raleigh. N. C. 

Terry Edward Davidson Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Homer Brown Filch. Jr. Chapel Hill. N. C. 
Ileriy Ray Florence Rurlinglon, N. C. 

Richard Carlton Day Raleigh. N. C. 

Howard Arnold Dean Atlantic, N. J. 

Sue Perry Deaton Charlotte. N. C. 

Mildred Christine Ford Holly Hill. S. C. 

Harry Thomas F'rank Ne\^po^t News, \'a. 

Kenneth Lewis Dellinger Cherryville. N. C, 
Richard Franklin De\inne.Y Old Fort. N. C. 
.lames Morris Diilard Colquitt. Ga. 

Claude Howard Frick. Jr Bassett, Va. 

Rohert Edwin Gaddy, .Ir Raleigh, N. C. 

.lames Ciordon Disseii New Bern. N. C. 

>Mlliani Grady Dolson, Jr Badin, N. C. 

Barhara Ann Drum Newton, N. C. 

Monroe E. Gardner, Jr Raleigh. N. C. 

Johnny Gilieland Statesville, N. C. 

Frances Dean Duncan Roxboro. N. C . 

Jimmy Dunn Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Joseph Landis Dupree...- Smithfield, N. C. 

James West Good Roanoke. Va. 

William George Graham Enfield, N. C. 



Rohert Welch Dyer Wake Forest. N. C. 
Wilhur Emmanuel F:arly Wake Forest. N. C. 
Einmitt Earl Eason Edenton. N. C. 

William S. Greene Washington, N. C. 

Durwood Belmont Grissom.. Henderson, N. C. 



Garnie Egbert Edwards C linlon. N. C. 

Laura Mae Edwards I illington, N. C. 

Mildred Joyce Edwards , Spring Hope. N. C. 



James Richard Gro 
Barhara Ciurganus . 



Sanford. N. C. 

Williamston. N. C. 



James Franklin Flam, Jr. Charlotte. N. C. 

Joseph Elliot Elmore Franklinton, N. C. 

Barrv Fields Eubanks New Bern. N. C. 











Ualtcm Bell Guthrie, Jr 
John Blais Hagler 



Fayetteville. N. C. 
Carthage, N. C. 




Unc HtmdrcU Forty-si.\ 




Freshmen 



i 








> < :^ 






Preston Hall, 
Ann Hampton 



Wake Forest. N. C. 
..Forest City. N. C. 



W alter Claudius Hollingsworth 

Fayetteville. N. C. 
George McBra.\er Holmes Fayetteville. N. C. 
William Dunning Holoman Raleigh. N. C. 



Flizaheth E. Hamrick Cliffside. N. C. 

Bett> .lo Hansen Raleigh. N. C. 

Currie IJn»ood Holt Graham. N. C. 

James Kemp Holt Greensboro. N. C. 

James Harold Homesley Cherryville, N. C. 

Earl Thomas Hardin Spindale. N. C. 

.lackie Elizabeth Harris Williamston. N. C. 

Gene Ednin Honevcutt Albemarle. N. C. 

Brodie Earl Hood.Jr Burlington. N. C. 

Ray Foshee Houchins Rolla. Mo. 

John Burton Hairison Edenton. N. C. 

Keith \emon Hart ...Kinston. N. C. 

William Br>ant Howell Raleigh. N. C. 

Carolyn Sue Huflf Asheville. N. C. 

Charles Sesse Hulin Durham. N. C. 

Charles Forest Hawes Rose Hill. N. C. 

Bruce Richard Hayes Lexington. N. C. 

Edward James Iliffe Nulley. N. J. 

Irving Carlton Inge Petersburg. Va. 

Ada Glenda Johnson Sims. N. C. 

Arlivia Jane Haywood Rockingham. N. C. 

Charlotte Hedgepath Lumberton. N. C. 

Theron Ruffin Johnson Smithfield. N. C. 
Samuel William Johnston. .Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 
Dorval Thompson Jones Raleigh, N. C. 

Robert Taylor Hedrick Raleigh. N. C. 

Owen V. Herring Wake Forest. N. C. 

Jo Carol Jones, Lattimore. N. C. 

Junius Linwood Jones ..Pine Level. N. C. 

Wilmon Rudolph Jones Snow Hill. N. C. 

Howard Harris Hickman 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 
Deane William Hillenbrand .Arlington. Va. 

Robert Saunders Jordan .Danville. V'a. 

Man, .^nn Keeter Shelby, N. C. 

John Edward Kehoe.... Hollywood, Fla. 

.Ava Alliene Hinkle Thomasville. N. C. 

Martha Preslar Hobbs Charlotte. N. C. 

Paul Slaiford Kelly Raleigh. N. C. 

Henry D. Kerfool, Jr Arlington. Va. 

Jay Lester Ketchie Winston-Salem, N. C. 




One Hundred Forty-seven 










Freshmen 

Glenn Alden King Hickory. N. C. 

William Bert Kirb.v Charlotte, N. C. 

Frank Henry McRae Salisbury, N. C. 

John Lawrence Mallory Statesville, N. C. 

Aniniie Martin Mt. Olive, N. C. 

■lo Anne Kirkniun Winston-Salem. N. C. 
CeorRe Koufalexis Westfielii. Mass. 

Giles Lang Martin Everetts, N. C. 

William Herndon Mas( Sugar Grove. N. C. 
Harold Dnight Matthews 

Bessemer City. N. C. 

Mary Lou Lanier Gastonia. N. C. 

.\lvin Leon Lawing, Jr. Lincolnton. N. C. 

Hilda Janetfe Maiilden Kannapolis. N. C. 

Kunice Phjilis May..-- Spring Hope. N. C. 

Charles Edwin Meadows----Kernersville, N. C. 

Daniel Arthur Lee Albany. N. J. 

Connie Kirk Lewis Beaufort, N. C. 

Jasper Durham Memory Wake Forest. N. C. 

Mallhew Vi(o Merola Mt. Vernon. N. Y. 

Sylvia Ray Messick Winston-Salem. N. C. 

James E. Lewis Chadbourn. N. C. 

.^nne Lide Wake Forest, N. C. 

James Howard Miller Dunn. N. C. 

John Garland Mills Wake Forest. N. C. 
Billy Fulton Mitchell Fairmont. N. C. 

I.onell Arthur Littleton Ashland. N. J. 

Benjamin Terry Love Rochester. Minn. 

Donald Ray Monroe High Point. N. C. 

Harold Lee Moore Hickory. N. C. 

.Shirley Ray Moore Yadkinvillc, N. C. 

Thomas Cecil Lovelace Atlanta. Ga. 

Margaret Elizabeth Lovill Mt. Airy. N. C. 

Shirley Ann Mudge Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Sylvia Lorraine Munn Badin, N. C. 

Clifltord John Myers Union, N. J. 

Mrginia Gray McBee Marion. N. C. 

Robert Lennon McCormick Rowland. N. C. 

Patricia Anne Ncal Caroleen. N. C. 

Charles Newman Wake Forest. N. C. 

Norman Medlin Newman Sumler. S. C. 

Luther McKeel. Jr. Wilson. N. C. 

William Franklin McLean 

Kockingham. N. C. 

Marv Bell Norman Wake Forest. N. C. 

Billie .loAnn Olive Durham. N. C. 

Robert Everett Overstreet Fort Devens, Mass. 






Freshmen 

Lucius Sajre Paire Laurinhurg. N. C. 

Ralph William Pellccchia Paterson. N. J. 

Jerrj Leon Perkins Lexington. N. C. 

Bobby Charles Robinson Maiden, N. C. ^^^ ^^^_ 

Jack Kurton Robinson Wake Forest. N. C. |^H ^^^Ik 

Marietta Perr> Edenlon. N. C. UTT i •^ 

Robert Franklin Pierce Norfolk. Va. ^ ' ^^ 1k^ 

.lack \>illianison Pitts Spring Hope. N. C. ^JV" ..^ JSlK 

Charles Harrj Rock Heathsville. Va I^^H^AS^itf^ 

Flora Nell Roebuck New Bern. N. C. ^^^MJ^^MW. 

Jo Anne Powell Raleigh. N. C 

Ollin .Manley Powers St. Pauls. N. C. ^ ' ». • Xfe^ 

Ihomas Joel Prcsly Rome. Ga. t . k. '•V. '^^ 

Flemming Fuller Royal Clinton. N. C. 

Ruth Kugenia Royal Durham! N. C. 

Johnny Franklin Prevo Thomasville. N C ™ "^ 

John Patrick Price Charlotte. N. C. 

Patricia Privetfe Zehulon, N. C. 

John McKamie Russell Concord. N. C. 

Milliani DennLs Ryan Alexandria. Va. 

John Thorne Proctor Boston. Mass. 

Douglas Holden Pruden Raleigh N C 

Helen Marie Puckett Derita'. N. c'. ^^% 

Bobby \ an Seagroves Durham. N. C ^^K^ ^ ^^^ ,7 

Robert Brown Simpson Wadesboro, N. C ^^B'/: ^^H 1 \. ?l| i' 

Ann Rascoe Durham. N. C. ^iii M - ^ 

Samuel Alvin Rastom Laurinhurg N C ^^"^ ^ * 

Thomas Alexander Readling Newton. N. C W ^^V" 

Jean Kstelle Sink Thomasville. N C IH | ^^1/ 

David Eugene Smith Raleigh, N. C. ^™ - _^ ^^Hv^ 

Charles Murry Reid Charlotte. N. C ^■il-TiK' ' k^ ' 

Raymond Rich, Jr. . Burgaw. N. C. 

Breck Julian Richardson Seagrove. N. C. 

Larry Ernest Smith Wake Forest. N C 1 V^t'^^^l » ~ 

Quincj Bell Snipes Wilmington. N. C ^^ V^wJIBM \ 

Sarah Kenton Riecke Charleston. S. C 

.Imimy Antone Ring Maspeth. N. C 

Berkley Lamont Rish Richmond. Va. 

Robert Charles Soles, Jr. Tabor City N C ^.^^^^^^^ 

Alice Dowlin Speas Wake Forest," N. C HHil^^^l i 

rn 1 

Albert Slier Roach Charlotte. N C 

Jeff Gordon Roberts Reidsville.' N C - »r v i. ^ 

Mvm D, Robinson Raleigh, N. C. L^m^ ^^ -J^ y 

Charles Raleigh. N. C. I^H ii^^l^^^^ ^^B 

Burgaw. N. C. ^Hfl^lH^^A j^H 

One Hundred Forty-nine 









Freshmen 

Arthur Clotland SlallinES 

Spring Hope. N. C. 
Charles Cuiirad Slamej Lexington, N. C. 

Richard Lvnivood Stanford Kinston. N. C. 

Charles John Van Deven Nutley. N. J 

Alton Hcele Wade New Bern. N. C. 

Ronnie I.ee Stanley Greensboro. N. C. 

S.ir.ih Elizabeth Starling Rose Hill. N. C. 

I phraini Posey Slillwell Sylva. N. C. 

Robert Nicholas Wasgoner Salisbury. N. C. 
Roy Thomas Waggoner Dunn. N. C. 

Ro/ier Lee Slocks l.umherton. N. C. 

lid Gerald -Stone Durham. N. C. 

I rtd Payne .Sluvall Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Foyle Wagner Lexington. N. C. 

Hoyle Wagner Lexington. N. C. 

Mary Jane Strider New London. N. C. 

Howard I.ee Stullz Norlina. N. C. 

William Harry Swicord .Smithfield. N. C. 

Donald K. Wallace Durham. N. C 

Hugh 1. Wallace High Point. N. C 

KdHin Carroll Tarlton Shelby. N. C. 

Donald King latum Asheville, N. C. 

Doris Eloise Taylor Forest City. N. C. 

William Joseph Walsh New Haven. Conn 

Faye M. Wallers Wake Forest. N. C - 

Margaret Ann Taylor lieimont. N. C. 

KaycTcachey Rose Hill. N. C. 

John I.ee Thompson Dobson. N. C. 

Yulan Mcl.eod \>ashhurn Charlotte. N. C. 
James Howard Waters Star. N. C. 

Richard Joshua Thornton 

Winston-.Salem. N. C. 
Paul Donald Tilley Granite Falls. N. C. 

Charles Edward Topping Littleton. N. C. 

Robert Lee Weatherspoon Durham. N. C. 

Ralph Frederick Weeks Smithfield. N. C 

James Anthony Trentini Everett. Mass. 

Philip Brooks liirlington Salemburg. N. C. 

Joseph Spoon Turner Covington. Ky. 

Betty l.ou Whedbee Baltimore. Md. 

Bill James Whedbee . Greensboro. N. C. 

\'irginia Martin Tvson Wadesboro. N. C. 

William David I'mphlett Norfolk. Va. 

William Daniel lipchurch Caslalia. N. C. 

James Russell Wheeler Franklinton. N. C. 
James Alherl Wheless Louisburg. N. C. 







D 










One Hundred Lift 




Freshmen 

Richard l)alla<, WhUnanI I csinglon N C 
Frank J. White Pmehiirst! N. C. 

GresK Minn Xrov. N. C. 

Mavne O'Neal Withers Lenoir N C 

Frederick Samuel Wolf Baltimore. Md. 

I.ouis Nunnan White . Henderson N C 
Notie \a> White Slalesvilje.' N.' C. 

Frank Harris Wood High Point, N. C. 

I-ojd Thomas Wood Troy N C 

Rheta Bess Wood.. Goidsboro.' N.C. 

"illiam H. Whittaker Washington D C 
Philip .Steven Wiechman 

Ch;.pman\ilic. W. Va. 

Donald Perry Woodlief Kittrell. N. C. 

Howard I.ee Woodlief Oxford N C 

Ruth .4lice Woodlief Le.xington! n' C. 

Albert Garland Williams Clinton N C 

Patricia Marthelaine Williams 

Kannapolis, N. C. 

Kenneth DeHitt Worthington 

„ „ New Bern. N. C. 

Bennj Ross Wrenn Rocky Mount N C 

Frank B. Wyatt .Candor. N.' C. 

Neal Williamson Cerro Gordo. N. C 

Harold .Arthur Wilkinson 

Wale Forest. N. C. 

Thomas Masahiro ^amakawa 

,, , ,, ,, FukuoJsa City. Japan 
Wesley H. Yeatts Gretna. Va. 

Baxter Carlyle Young Cooleemee. N. C. 

Charles Rosser Wilson Laurinburg N C 

Harry Noble Wilson Pilot Mountain. N. c' 




Hen'^"Kl^foo,'"o"^' Day. Jimmy Cleary. Jackie Harris. 




One Himdred Fifty- 



SOPHOMORES 

It has Ijeeii said tlie '"strangest animals in the 
world are college sophomores." Iml if this 
statement is generally true, it fails to be so 
at Wake Forest, for oiu sophomores are 
"regular." Sophomores are. however, unique; 
for this second year of college life constitutes 
a period like no other' in ones career. It is a 
lime of dreaming, ol phimiing, of ]preparing 
and ol deciding. For nianv it is a turning 
point when vocations and ambitions are de- 
cided upon and when ideas and ideals are 
heard, thought over and accepted or rejected. 
It is a crucial, important ])hase of one's life. 
We can all lie justly proud of this, our sopho- 
more class, for it is they who may well be 
campus leaders next year and Wake Forest's 
graduated representatives the following June. 




.SOPHOMORi; CLASS OFFICERS gatlicr at ttie Old \V 
Coy Privette. president; Barbara Gear, secretary; and 



ell for their 
Boh Mann, 



yearly picture, 
vice-president. 




Franklin R. Adams Java. Va. 

Martha Jane Aliers West Palm Beach. Fla. 

Kmnictl Oliver Albriuht Wake Forest. N. C. 

Major J'hunias Bluxuin Battery Park, Va. 

James Dewey Bubbilt Wilson. N. C. 

F;arl \Mlliani Allen. Jr. Hssex Junction, Vt. 

FVank Hathaway Andrews Rolesville, N. C. 

James F'niile Andrews Newton, N. C. 

ff(»rdun Jack Boston Miami, Fla. 

James I'homas Boyd Statesville, N. C. 

Muriel Kav .\ranl Miami. Fla. 

Horace O. Barefoot Dunn. N. C. 

William Milton Bazemore St. Petersburg. Flu. 

Paul Alvah Boyles, Jr Thomasville. N. C. 

\'ernon P. Brake Rowland, N. C. 

Barbara Jean Beals Newton, N. C. 

Bert B. Beck Lexington, N. C. 

Jack Smith Billings Boone. N. C. 

Joseph Fdward Brannoek Mt. Airy. N. C. 

I)()llie Simnmns Bray New Bern. N. C. 



Allan (George Birmingham Coraopolis. Pa. 
John Asbcraft Bivens. Jr. Wingate. N. C. 

.Mrs. Catherine Stephens Blair 

C harlotte. N. C. 




V *'-^ 



Shelton \. BridKers 
Carrie Macon Bridges 



Wendell, N. C. 
Wake Forest, N. C. 



One Hundred Fiftv-two 




% 






J; 










Sophomores 

Ida Brinklty Colerain, N. C. 

Anita M. Bruoks Canton, N. C. 

Kdniii Brewer Carroll Roseboro. N. C. 

GeoFKt' Connor Casteen, Jr.-Goldsboro, N. C. 
Thomas Alfred Caudle Wadeshoro. N. C. 

Dorothy Brooks Booneville, N. C. 

Shirley Dianne Brooks Portsmouth. Va. 

William Shelly Caudle 

Lake Waccamaw, N. C. 

Harold Harry Chakales Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Gerald Lee Clemens Pleasantville, N. J. 

Bobby Lee Brown Wilmington, N. C. 

Ferrell Henry Brown, Jr. Aberdeen, N. C. 

N'irginia-Kniti'ht Cocke Wake Forest, N. C, 

Thomas George Cole Kinston, N. C. 

J. Philip Cook West Belmar, N. J. 

Bobby Clinton Buchanan Longhurst, N. C, 

Martha V. Burden Ahoskie, N. C. 

Martha Frances Copple Monroe. N. C. 

Callie Anne Coughlin Big Stone Gap. Va. 

James Oliver Coxe Wagram. N. C. 

Max Moore Burden Woodville. N. C, 
Samuel Clarke Burgess Belhaven, N, C, 

Paul Craven Fair Bluff, N, C. 

Jacob Daniel Croom Kinston, N. C. 

Douglas Bernard Curtis Climax. N. C. 

Alexander Anderson Burton 

Watertown. N. V. 
Richard Randall Butera Auburndale. Mass. 

Elmer Grey Davis, Jr. Lexington. N. ( 

Frank 1,. Davis Wadesboro. N. C 

Robert Gregory Davis Ayden. N. ( 

Jean Butler Charlotte. N. C. 

\>'illiam Eut^ene Butner..Winston-Salem. N. C. 

C;eorge Julius Deaton, Jr Liberty. N. C 

Murray Lee Dellart Mt. Airy, N, ( 

Joe Roland Denson Charlotte, N. ( 

Robert Callen East Orange. N. J. 

Dorothy Ann Canipe Hendersonville. N. C. 

John Burnell Devos Hinsdale. 111. 

Ned Palmer Digh Morganton, N, C, 

Huberla Caryl Dixon Raleigh, N. C, 

Carol Jane Carlton Warsaw, N. C. 

Coy Cornelius Carpenter, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N, C, 

¥.. Wilfred Downum, Jr. Beaufort, N. C. 

June Elizabeth Driver Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Ann Dunn Scotland Neck, N. C. 




One Hundred Fifty-three 



Sophomores 



John Kddie Durham 
Juhn I. Durham 
\>illiani Kvie Eller 
Duroth) Gray Ellis 
W illiam Fernon Kin 



Carlton Dhu Kierharl 
Keith Fmiom 
MillianiKarl Kerriv 
John Ed»urd llo>d 
Sanitiel Carson Flynn 



Mocksville, N. C 

. \\:illace, N. C 

[irlh Wllkcsboro, N. C 

VVinsion-Salem, N. C 

Dunn. N. C 



Lexington, N. C 

Chevy Chase, Md 

Greensboro. N. C 

- I.umherton, N. C 

Wananish. N. C 



Jean Elizabeth Gale Saiemburg. N. C 

Barbara Irene Geer Rutherfordton. N. C 

Maurice Howard George Winston-Salem. N. C 

J. Donald Gerding Stoneleigh. Md 

James Michael Gibson Bryson City, N. C 



Zenith Ann Gibson Benneltsville, S. C 

Robert Molcott Girard Winston-Salem, N. C 

Hazel Elizabeth Gonldman _..Fayetteville, N. C 

Elbert Owen Greenway Icard. N. C 

Newton Ernest Gresham, Jr Chinquapin, N. C 

Dannv Elmore Grvder Roanoke. Va 

Thomas Duvall Giiin Raleigh. N. C 

Gloria Gullev Wake Forest. N. C 

.Albert .Spencer Hale High Point. N. C 

Gilbert Holland Hames Forest Citv, N. C 





kock\ Mount, N. C. 
Washington, D. C. 
Rockingham, N. C. 



Harold Anderson Hedgccock Martinsville, Va. 

Wailand Calhoun Hedgepeth W hiteville, N. C. 
Johnic Ra\ Heiidrcn Sl.ilcsville. N. C, 

Walter \\i>rth Hendrix. Jr. ( hailotte. N, C. 

Ilenrj .M. Hester Hurdle Mills. N. C. 

Frederick Eugene Hill Smithlield. N. C. 

Willis Powers Holding Rockv Mount, N. C. 

Joseph I iiidsei Hopkins .treswell. N. C. 

Jackson Edward lliirton Roanoke. Va. 

Joseph Carl Hough Star, N. C. 

Talmadge Rudolph Howell Pikeville, N. C. 

Donald Boyd Humphrey 1 umherton, N, C. 

Mrs. Doris E'aye Jackson Hertford, N. C. 

Catherine Waldrop Jenkins Easley, S. C, 

James Thomas Johnson Kerr, N. C. 



One Hundred Fifty-four 





PI 
i 




<j 




Don H<)\lf Lovelace 
Robin Ferrell McBride 
John Donald McCall, Jr. 
Richard Glenn McCall 
Hubert Chester McClene> 



Leslie Bruce McDaniel Spring 1 ake, N. C. 

Thomas Stednian McDonald, Jr. 

Fayelteville. N. C. 

Charles L. McDowell Belmont. N. C. 

David Kay McKav Wake Forest, N. C. 

Donald Russell .McNair Windsor. N. C 

Sara Jean Maner Charlotte. N. C. 

Robert Fletcher Mann .Enfield. N. C. 

James Wade Marlovv Concord, N. C. 

Janet .McNeelv Matthews Booneville. N. C. 

John H, Ma.ve. Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Charles Douglas Maynard. San Jose. Costa Rica 

Louis B. Meyer .Enfield. N. C. 

James Edward Mims Greensboro. N. C. 

Doris Lee Mitchell Charlotte. N. C. 

Carl Boone Moore Mt. Holly. N. C. 



Sophomores 



.liihn J. Johnson 
John Samuel Johnson 
Mrs. Lvnn B. Johnson 
Mcrnice Jones 
Bobby F>ank Jones 



-Lenoir, N. 

. Shiloh. N. 

Wake Forest. N. 

Roseboro, N. 

Sprmg Hope. N. 



George D. Jones Raleigh, N. C. 

John Council Juyner Asheville, N. C. 

James Leroy King Sumter. S. C. 

Johnny Bradley Kinlaw Gastonia. N. C. 

.Nancy Jean Kinnett Burlington. N. C. 

Clyde Wayne Kinser Asheville. N. C. 

.\lvin Victor Kirkman, Jr. Lexington, N. C. 

Thomas Ward kitchen Greenville. S. C. 

Betty Jo Kohnle Granite Falls. N. C. 

Robert koontz Lexington. N. C. 

Isaac Beverly Lake Wake Forest. N. C. 

Fred Stone Landess Alexandria, Va. 

Edward .\llen Lasslter Sunbury, N. C. 

Thomas C. Lassiter, Jr Windsor. N. C. 

Betsy Ann Lennon ..Clarkton. N. C. 

Edward Carwile LeRoy Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Lewis Elliot Levine Hamlet. N. C. 

Mrs. .Mary Ellen Lively Atlanta. Ga. 

Philip Alexander Livingston Statesville, N. C. 

Cov M, Lonir Freeland, N. C. 




Ji^ni 




One Hundred Fifty-five 



i I 






Sophomores I 

Uilliam Alexander Moore ...Forest City, N. C. 
Kahian Morgan Lillington, N. C. 

Robert .41vin Tearson Wilson. N. C. 

Timothy C'linard Pcnnell Asheville. N. C. 
Graham .Albert Phillips Warsaw. N. C. 

Kubert Kugene Morgan Asheboro. N. C. 
Thomas Arnold Morris Raleigh, N. C. 

Peggy .lean Phillips Durham, N. C, 

William Daniel Poole Statesville, N. C 

Richard Kdward Powell Blackstone, Va 

Grady Kay Molsinger, Jr. 

Pilot Mountain, N. C. 
Patricia Westbrook Mnrphy Asheville, N. C. 

Charles Thomas Preston 

Winston-Salem. N. C 

Coy C. Priyette Swepsonville, N. C. 

Jaiiies Atlas Priyette Kenly. N. C. I 

MIene Grier Nash Wake Forest. N. C. 

Robert .Stephen Nelson Nelson, Va. 

Isabel Quattlcbaum Columbia. S. C. ^ 

James Karl Quinn Magnolia. N. C. ■ 

Robert Wayne Racine Norfolk. Va. | 



Charles Grady Nowell 
William Thomas Oakes 



Wendell. N. C. 

..Burlington. N. C. 



Johnny Albert Ratlift Wadesboro. N. C . 

FrankAmasa Read, Jr. Wood. N. C. 

Frank /.ambrano Reade Richmond, Cal. 



( harles Patrick O'Brien Oxford. N. C. 

Fli/abeth I.ntrelle Oliyer Hamptonville. N. C. 

Alice Pearl Reayis Warrenton. N. C. 

James Guy Reyelle. Jr. Woodland. N. C. 

Cbarmaine Jean ReVille Charlotte. N. C. 



[lie Cobb O.xford Moultrie. Ga. 

(irge I). Pappendick Roanoke Rapids. N. C. 

Donald Claybourne Roberts Reidsville. N. 
Phillip Worion Robins West Chester. I 

William Boyd Rogers labor City. N. 



ood I.edonial Park 
am Tvson Pate 

Russell Rowland 
William Jean Row 


rMuifieeshoro. N. C. 
.. Miilhrook. N. C. 

Black Mountain. N 

and Stanley. N 

Fayetteville. N. 


s Jean Pearce 
icia Ann Pearce 


Youngsville. N. C. 

Salemburg. N. C. 



Robert F. Ryan Madison. N 

W. M, Satlerwhite, Jr. Wake Forest, N. 
Jack .Sterling Scott Goldsboro, N. 




One Hundred Fifty-six 




Sophomores 

Anne Boho Scruggs Riilherfordton. N. C. 

Mary I><)ris Stcrest Monroe. N. C. 

PhjIIU Ann Shaw Siler City, N. C. 

Thomas J. Todd Elizahethtown. N C 

Belly May Trihbic Wake Forest. N. C 

William Allison Sherrill, Jr. Murphy, N C 

.Joyce Silver Black Mountain, N. C 

Belsy P. Simpson Zebulon, N, C. 

.lames Kmery Tribble Tallahassee. Fla 

Carolyn Blair Tucker Louishurg. N. C 

Chesley Wayne Singlelon Biltmore, N. C. 

William Ralph Slade .Street, Md! 

Barbara Perry Smith Mt. Olive. N. C. 

Tye Bright Tucker Charlotte, N C 

James C. Turner Bassett, Va 

Gilbert EInood Smith Kenansvillc N C 

James Walker Snyder Wake Forest' N C 

Kathleen Ewing Spell Clinton. N. C. 

Ruby Faye Tyndall Kinston. N. ( 

Norma IJpchurch Yanceyville, N. C 

Thomas Elliot Stegall, II Henderson. N. C 

Ralph William Steurer Berlin Conn 

Hazel Stevenson Palmyra,' N. C. 

Ralph Harrison Via Spray N C 

Rinaldo William Vincoli Ft. Bragg, N. C. 

Charlie Adam Strack York Pa 

Thomas Leslie Swatzel, Jr.... Hickory N C 
Jerry Dwayne Swing Norfolk. Va! 

Andrew Jackson Mnson Ro.Nobel. N C 

Irederick Guy Walker, Jr Oakhoro. N. C 

Robert Edgar Talley Bradenton. Fla 

Jerry Gordon Tart Newton Grove. N. C 

Daiid Harrison Tate Fayetteville, N. C. 

George Hampton Wall Rutherfordton N C 
Ph.vllis .lean Wall . Charlotte. N. C. 

James G. Taylor Snow Hill N C 

.joy Craver Taylor Magnolia. N. C 

Preston Reeves Taylor Belmont, N. C. 

Gordon Powers Walsh Ft. Bragg N C 

•John I. Walston Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Carol l.amar Teeter Albemarle. N. C 
Frances Ann Tharrington Louishurg. N C 
Frances Marilyn Thomas Fairfax, s! C. 

George Baden Waring Chevy Chase. Md. 

Harry Bryant Warren Raleish. N. C. 











Sophomores 

Georce Koscivsko Weaver Louisbure. N. C. 

Wa\ne Kllison « eber Statesville"; N. C. 

Shirley Ann Webster Leaksville, N. C. 
William Karl Wclborn Thomasville. N. C. 
Robert Carroll White Edenlon. N. C. 

Ann Cole Whitehead Reidsville. N. C. 

Jack Ra\ Williams Johnston Citv. III. 

John Henr\ Wilson Oxford. N. C. 

Margaret Klizabeth Wilson Raleigh. N. C. 

Robert Parker Wilson Granite Falls. N. C. 

Julia Ann W innincham Burlington. N. C. 

Wilfred Basil Winstead. Jr Roxboro. N. C. 

Russell Oiven W<>od>. Jr Madison Heights. Va. 

Dannv RIanton Wortman ClifFside. N. C. 

Paul F.Mgenc Wrenn, Jr Orlando. Fla. 

Tonv Pentecost Wrenn Prospect Hill. N. C. 
Robert Pegrani Voder Raleigh. N. C. 




SADIE HAWKINS' DAY 




BILLIE "MAMMY 
YOKUM" HODGE 

and John "Little 
Aliincr" Inscoe pose 
for the Dogpatch 
village photographer. 



SOPHOMORE Dol- 
lic Bray and Carlton 
Haney relax against 
a bale of ha\' during 
Sadie Hawkins dunce. 



IN SADIE HAWKINS DAY 

grand march before judges 



celebration Dogpatch 
eleclrn:,' the rnos 




An (iul>taiiiliiii; evcnl in every eoed's seliool 
year is a ceitaiii day in Novenibef — Sadie 
Hawkins" Day. This occasion, created and fos- 
tered in Dogpatch, is annually celebrated at 
Wake Forest hy footraces, Marrvin' Sam wed- 
(lin.Hs and a triiniijiliaiit s(|iiare dance, the 
ttinncis Irriniiinii ihcir catches. Sadie Hawkins" 
Day is one of the noblest examples ot our belief 
in erpial opportunities for both se.xcs. The 
i^iris, a.s always, exhiliited their whole- 
hearted ajiproval ol oiii' Aineiicaii way of life. 



"FRAMEl^P!" veiled Bill Johnson after a hil and miss at 
guinea pig Bahe Narr at the Alpha Sigma Phi booth. 




One Hmidrcd Frfly-cight 



19S2 HOWLER— ALL-AMERICAN 




All All-Ameiicaii latiiij; is liard t<i achit'\t'. 
whether it be in athletics or puldications. In 
1952 the Howler earned, for tlie third time 
ii. its history, the title All-American, when it 
was awarded one of the five top ratings in its 
class in the United States. Edited liy Fred 
Upchuiih. till- 1952 Howler was gi\pn its 
national rating on a competitive basis with 
yearbooks from schools of the same size as 
Wake Forest, 1.000-2.000 students. 

The theme created a Lite-Wke atmos|ihere 
through general lay-out of captions and fea- 
tures, which were, according to the judges, both 
pmusing and informative. The end sheets, 
small scale models of the Winston-Salem Wake 
Forest College to be, illustrated in the begin- 
ning and at the end, the originality and plan- 
ning that prevailed throughout the entire book. 



Pholograpln ina\ liaxc been a 
problem at times, liiil the (|iuilit\ 
of the finished product as well as 
the selection of the subjects made 
the 1952 HowLEii one to be re- 
membered for years to come. 
Silhouettes poilraved effects of 
fascination, solemnitv and majesty. 
The highlight of 195] ■■.52 was the 
groundbreaking ceremony for the 
lieu Wake Forest in Winston- 
Salem, with the President of the 
United States speaking. A pic- 
torial record of this event in the 
"52 annual preseived. for future 
generations, a glimpse of vast 
crouds and important dignitaries 
attending the significant occasion. 

Flic Athletic section occupied a 
predominant position in the All- 
Aiuerican. Pictures which accom- 
panied the colorful copy reviewed 
a successful season in sports, intra- 
iiuuals and physical education. The humorous 
cartoons of Bobby Burns added spice to the 
seldom read advertising section. Amusing and 
typical, they depicted some of the familiar 
incidents peculiar to the campus and classes. 
A highlight was the division pages with their 
s])icy copy and typical pictures. 

Wake Forest has had her share of AU-Ameri- 
cans on the athletic field; occasionally she has 
had a to]) ranking member from "Pub Row." In 
1952, however, attention was focused, not on 
All-Aniericans, but on the growth of the College. 
So. for the hard-working staff of the 1952 How- 
ler it was indeed an honor and a tribute to 
receive a certificate from the Collegiate Press 
Association proudly proclaiming that the 1952 
Howler of Wake Forest College merited the 
superior rating of an All-American yearbook. 



One Hundred Fiftv-nine 



JUNIORS 



Ton M)|)liistir;ile(l lo lif mistaken fur louU >()|ih<>ini)ic> 
and \cl Jiiit as WDiklly as tlif seniors, tlir juniois went 
forward to make tlieir imprint npon the campus in a hi^ 
way. While activities for juniors exclusively are limited, 
individuals from llie class were outstanding in every 
phase of campus life. In s|)orts, jndilications. student 
government, leiigious activities, radio, dramatics and 
music, they left their never-to-he-forgotten mark. They 
played, sang, acted, achieved honors, and some even 
studied. l)ut all enjoyed just being juniors. Many in the 
class were new to Wake Forest since they were transfers 
from neighboring colleges. They were readily accepted 
and incorporated into the class, many immediately at- 
taining outstanding and important places of leadership 
on the campus. It was a good, busy and eventful year for 
the thiid year class, iiut all look forward to next year and 
iiraduatioM with mixed feelings of elation and regret. 





Harold Abtrnathj Valdese, N. C. 

.limniic Bryan Abernathy Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Sarah Ann Abernethy Ctiarlotte. N. C. 

Peter Abulila Ctiadbourn, N. C. 

David W. Adcock Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

.lulia F. Alford Burlinglon. N. C. 

Charles Aubrev Allen, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

Thurman Wheeler Allred Walie Forest. N. C. 

Patricia B. Alphin Raleigh, N. C. 

Delia Lucile Aycock Wake Forest, N. C. 

David Wesley Bailey Winslon-Salem, N. C. 

Kichard William Baker, Jr. Colerain. N. C. 

.lohn K. Ball Franklinton. N. C. 

Patsy PaiEC Banks Oxford. N. C. 

Ernest A. Banner, .Ir Blowing Rock. N. C. 



Bonnie lucille Barbir 


Clarkton, 


.lohnny Smith Barncll 


Boone, 


Kichard Chambers B.irnett 


Bojling -Springs. 


Betty Bvrd Barnette 


Winston Salem, 


Boh Alton Barringer 


Albemarle, 



One Hundred Sixty 







luniors 



p jp^ f^ 





Richard Creighlon Beach Raleigh, N. C. 

Ina Mae Benner Raeford, N. C. 

Patricia BeiKhall Rich Square. N. C. 

Andrew Richard Blair Charlotte. N. C. 

Cline Wilson Borders Shelby. N. C. 

Jesse Thomas Bostic, Jr. _ Holly Ridge. N. C. 

Gordon Kusene Bovce Raleigh. N. C. 

William Parks Brantley Zebulon. N. C. 

Worth Talmadge Bridges Ellenboro. N. C. 

Franklin I.. Britt Harrellsville, N. C. 

Louten R. Britt Lumberton. N. C. 

William Karl Britt McDonald, N. C. 

John Otto Brock Charlotte. N. C. 

Craven Barwick Brooks Kinston, N. C. 

John Irving' Brooks, Jr. Roxboro, N. C. 

Mark Haynes Brown Clyde. N. C. 

Rohert Louis Brown Littleton. N. C. 

Seth Beason Brown Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Klizaheth Anne Bryant Elkin, N. C. 

Gerson Lewis Bryson, Jr. Bala-Cynwyd. Pa. 



Charles Elmer Buchanan, Jr. Bakersville. N. C. 

Jerreal Boyd Buchanan Roxboro. N. C. 

Jesse Fulton BufPkin Lumberton. N. C. 

Frances Lenora Bullard Wake Forest. N. C. 

Durell Drew Bullock Charlotte, N. C. 

Louis Augustus Burney Wilmington, N. C. 

William Coy Burris Wingate, N. C. 

Franklin Lee Burton Greensboro. N. C. 

Zeb Carson Burton, Jr. Cedar Grove, N. C. 

Harry Emerson Byrd Apex, N. C. 

Marian Cabe Canton. N. C. 

James Russell Capps Raleigh, N. C. 

Betty Ann Carpenter Winston-Salem, N. C. 

James Clifton Casey Kinston. N. C. 

William James Champion, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. 

Marj Anne Christenberry Knoxville. Tenn. 

Jack Franklin Coffey Granite Falls, N. C. 

Peguy Conrad Roxboro, N. C. 

Corbin Leno Cooper Leaksville. N. C. 

John Richard Corbett Wilmington, N. C. 



LMk ^'i 



,_JLI 




One Hundred Sixty-one 




luniors 



Lionel Lfro> Cornell Baltimore. Md. 

Kichiird I.. C'oii^ine:)n Dayton. Ohio 

William Raymond CoHan Asheville. N. C. 

Willard Thomas Cox Louis. S. C. 

Bill Ray Craig Lenoir. N. C. 

Doris Lee Craven High Point. N. C. 

VVorlcy Y. Creech. Jfr. Kinston, N. C. 

R. L. Crisp _ Rohb.n^ville, N. C. 

William Brannon Crow _ Washington. N. C. 

Clarence Millard Crumpler Fayetteville. N. C. 

Sid M. C ntts Oxford. N. C 

Harold Oelzcl Oavis Greenville. S. C. 

Paul \erncin Davis. ,lr. Lucama. N. C. 

Margaret Davison Selma. Ala. 

.lames A. Dawkins Florence. .S. C. 

Mary Mallory Day Murfreesboro, N. C. 

One Hundred Si\lv-two 



Charles Harold Dealon Hoffman. N. C. 

Jack Newton Drummond Anderson. S. C. 

John Jackson F.dwards, Jr Sharpshurg. N. C. 

Minnie Grav Edwards Spring Hope. N. C. 

Thomas Wade Ksles Mt. Airy. N. C. 

Nana Nelle Elchison Winston-Salem. N. C. 

John T. Evans Norfolls. Va. 

Rosa Belle Faison Wake Forest. N. C. 

Earl Davis Farthing Dunn. N. C. 

Jesse Franklin l-ergiison Ft. Smith. Ark. 
John Donald File Cordele. Ga. 

Howard Cole J odrie Beaufort. N. C. 
Daniel W. I oiils Biirnsville. N. C. 
J. Wade Fowler Tahor City. N. C. 
E. Leslie Fox Hickory. N. C. 
Daphne Ann Franklin Raleigh. N. C. 

Donald Mckinley Freeman Asheville. N. C. 

Willa Dean Freeman Belmont. N. C. 

James Elijah Fulghum Louisburg. N. C. 

Ann Marie Fuller Louisburg. N. C. 

MoodN Harrison Gardner Holland. Va. 

David Taylor Garrelt R.;ileigh. N. C. 

Glen Farl Garrison Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Eleanor Louise Gecr Boone. N. C. 



luniors 



Allyn Douglaii Gibson Auburndale. Fla. 

James \ ancc Gibson Prospect Hill, N. C. 

Marvin Lester Gibson, Ji. Murfreesboro, N. C. 

Arthur l.often Gilliam, Jr, Roanoke Rapids. N. C. 

Mrs. Roberta Teague Goble Taylorsville. N. C. 

George Goodwyn .. _ ..Tarhoro, N. C. 

Richard Felton Gordon... ...Raleigh. N. C. 

Elizabeth May Graelt Washinglon, D. C. 

Kenneth Rav Grayson Shelby. N. C. 

Carl Wilson Greene Shelby. N. C. 

lames Voung Greene Asheville. N. C. 

Kenneth \ndre« Grigg East Point. Ga. 

Kenneth \\e\U GH>nn East Bend. N. C. 

I.ocksley Samuel Hall Yadkinville, N. C. 

Henry Honard Hartness Statesville. N. C. 

Fred Feigh Hastings Huntersville. N. C. 



Charles Bruce Hawkins Bath. N. C. 

Bob Oliver Heafner Belmont. N. C. 

Edwin Harold Hedgpelh Fairmont. N. C. 

Bill \\. Hedrick Raleigh. N. C. 

William Wesley Henderson Raleigh. N. C. 

William Max Herrin Concord. N. C. 

Charles .Sidney Hinson Fair Bluff. N. C. 

Barbara Austin Holt Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Edward Glen Holt Smithfield. N. C. 

Jack .\rlen Holt Wmston Silem. N. C. 
Robin Whitley Hood Benson, N. C. 

Mcrritt Anderson Hooper, Jr. hli7ahcth City. N. C. 
Jim Milhum Hoots, Jr. High Point. N. C. 

Robert Cornog Hopkins Newark Del. 

Julia Ann Home St,ites\ille. N. C. 

Earl William Howard M(.Leans\ille. N. C. 

Margaret Victoria Hudspeth Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Herbert E. Hoggins Elizabethtown, N. C. 

Bonnie Hulsey Ocala. Fla. 

Gerald Franklin Hutchinson Norwood. N. C. 

William Joseph Igoe Brooklyn. N. Y. 

John Henry Isert, 111 Monticello. Ky. 

Colon S. Jackson Hertford. N. C. 

Roger Leon Jackson Autryville. N. C. 




One Hundred Sixty-three 




luniors 







H. W. .lames 

Genevieve Jardine 
William Br>an .leiininus 
Julius Robert Johnsun, Jr. 
Phillip R. Johnson 



Marmncc, N. C. 
Niirwood. N. J. 
RcKk Hill, S. C. 

Rit-hmond. Va. 

R.ikigh, N. C. 



William Reid Johnson Syracuse. N. Y. 

Archie \alejo Jones. -- Mocksville, N. C. 

Svlvia Odette Keene Durham, N, C. 

Ronald Clark Kelly Asheville, N. C. 

William Jackson kelton Christiana, Tenn. 

Wayne Dewitt Kennedy Wilmington. N. C. 

George Douglas Kimberly Bluff. N. C. 

Kleanor King Clinton. N. C. 

.Seiki Kinjo Shuri. Okinawa 

James Johnston Kirkwood Roanoke, Va. 

William Royall Lamb St. Pauls. N. C. 

Henry Daniel Lancaster Pikeville. N. C. 

Charles Thomas Lane Rich Square. N. C. 

Charles Gene Lanford East Point. Ga. 

Norman Carlyle Larson New Britain. Conn. 



William l-'ranklin Laltimore Lawndale. N. C. 

I tna Mae Laws Thomasville. N. C. 

WcsliN Ledford Raleigh. N. C. 

Catherine Lee Four Oaks. N. C. 

William Preston Leggetl, Jr Enfield. N. C. 

Ella Mae Lentz Spartanbiug. S. C. 

Newman Maxville Lewis Willard. N. C. 

Henry Dowell Liles Wake Forest. N. C. 

Thomas Max Linnens Graham. N. C. 

Donald Gray Long Yadkinville. N, C. 

John Leslie Long Margarcttsville, N. C. 

Joseph Lovett - Ccrro Gordo, N. C. 

Joseph Anthony Lucarella Trenton. N. J. 

William Otto Lyies, Jr. Fairmont, N. C. 

James Edison McGinnis Grover, N. C. 



Kealrite Kli/ahelh McNeill 
(.iiiriiia Aril. Ml M.Niinar 
Hester Joan \US»ain 
Moses .Stephen Malialey, Jr.. 
Theo Pully McTyre 



Broadway, N, C. 
Portsmouth. Va. 



irlottc. 
mil Mil 




One Hundred Sixty-four 



Iimiors 



Daphne Ann Martin Fairmont. N. C. 

James Martin. Jr. Reidsville, N. C. 

Camp Mason Plymouth Meeting. Pa. 

Wade Alton Massenglll Four Oalts. N. C. 

J. C. Massey Statesville. N. C. 

James Alex Maultsb.v Jacksonville. N. C. 

Abie Forest Maxwell Erwin. N. C. 

Leonard Ha.vs Miller Nashville. Tenn. 

Ernest Kugene Mitchell, Jr. Charlotte. N. C. 

Robert Louis Mitchell Ahoskie. N. C. 



Vernon Fuller Mitihell 
Nanc.v Jean Monroe 
George Kelly Moore 
William Clarence Moore 
Charles Wilson Moriran 



V.iki. Forest. N. C. 

High Point. N. C. 

;t Petersburg. Fla. 

Asheville. N. C. 

Clyde, N. C. 



Bobby Gilmer Moss Blackshurg. S. C. 

Benjamin McNeil Murray Rose Hill. N. C. 

Richard I lo.\d Muse Raleigh, N. C. 

Robert .Slribling Nanney Forest City, N, C. 

James Paul Nelson Lenoir. N. C. 





Mrginia Louis Newsome Ahoskie, N. C. 

I'il/hugh l-ee Odom, Jr. Ahoskie. N. C. 

Vugclelte \erona Oldham Gulf. N. C. 

Robert Lacy Oliver Richmond. Va. 

William Thomas Page Raleigh, N. C. 

John Francis Parker Wendell. N. C. 

Helen Oail Paul Beaufort, N. C. 

Clyde Preston Pearson Shelby, N. C. 

Wayne Arthur Pennell Lenoir, N. C. 

Marjorie ^L Perry.... Hertford, N. C. 

Richard Moss Perry Richmond. Va. 

Blanchnrd Carey Phillips Winnsboro. N. C. 

Donald Vaughn Phlegar Portsmouth. Va. 

Latney William Pittard Roxhoro. N. C. 

Robert Burnett Poole Clayton. N. C. 



Jerry P. Pooyev 
Bobby Gene Pratt 
Gerald Wray Price 
Joe Elmer Price 
Phillip Keith Price 



Gastonia. N. C. 

Wddesboro. N. C. 

Shelby. N. C. 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Forest Citv. N. C. 



One Hundred Sixty-five 



luniors 



Williuni Ralph Sa»age Saluda, N. C. 

Hampton Lester Scronce Maiden, N. C. 

Dorsey Covey Shaffer Ml. Hope, W. Va. 

Wallace Klhan Shearon, Jr. Wake Forest, N. C. 

J. Dale .Simmons Mt. Airv. N. C. 

Thomas Kdward Shnpson V\ii\hall. N. C, 

Norman Ivey .Singietar)' Kinston. N. C, 

Carolyn Elaine Smawley Rutherfordton, N. C, 



Dorothy Ann Kaiford Durham. N. C. 

Ronald Thomas Readling Cornelius. N. C. 

Mary Nell Reed Thomasville, N. C. 

Billy John Reeves Walnut, N. C. 

Thomas Eugene Register Henderson, N, C, 

Arameta Rhodes Lenoir, N. C, 

Carol Richardson Whitehead, N. C. 

P. Alease Roach Wendell. N. C. 

Elizabeth Ann Roherls Kingsporl. Tenn. 

Edward Thomas Roherls. Jr Durham. N. C. 

William Waldon Roberts Ocean Drive Beach, S. C. 

I)a»id William Rogers Roxboro. N. C. 

Ernest William Rollins. Jr Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Walter Leo Ruff, Jr. Florence. S. C. 

Taylor H. Sanford. Jr Wake Forest, N. C, 

Robert Harrison Sasser, Jr. New Bern, N, C, 



Juhnnv Joseph Smith 


-. Youngsville, N. C. 


Kenneth M.uk Smith 


Rocky Mount, N, C. 


Roderick Willi.iiii Smith 


Union, S. C, 


Tillman li> rd Smith 


Fuquay Springs, N. C, 


Javne Cnriiill Smiiliniik 


-Chester. S. C, 


Kenneth Rj\ Smder 


Lewisville, N. C. 


Randolph Diiiard Spear, Ir, 


Kinston, N. C. 


Varion Herndon Spear 


Wake Forest, N. C. 


Yvcmne Dolores Stafford 


Princeton, N. C. 


Anne Macon Stallings 


Louishurg. N, C. 


Davev B. Stallings 


Norfolk, Va. 






Jobnn\ Rovals Stewart 


Broadway, N. C. 


James Daniel Sliles 


Haines Citv, Fla. 


lames William Slines 


Asheville. N. C. 


Joseph Baile^ Stokes, Jr 


Ocala. Fla. 





luniors 



Thomas Edward Umplilelt Winfall, N. C. 

Sally Ella llmstead . ..Roxboro. N. C. 

Furnian Myatt I pihurih Raleigh. N. C. 

Margaret Stroupe I pihiirLh Yanceyville. N. C. 

Betty Jo llsher Bennettsville. S. C. 

John William Vaiighjn Margarettsville, N. C. 

Kenneth Kee Waddtll Galax. Va. 

Daniel James Walton Asheviiie. N. C. 



Joseph Claude Strother 
Raymond N. Suggs, Jr. 
Jacquelyn Virginia I arkingtim 
Ben Sullivan Tatum 
William Brown Taylor 
David Clayton Thomas 
Sarah Ann Thomas 
Bruce H. Thompson 



Alexandria, Va. 

Hartsviile, S. C. 

Clarksville. Va. 

Bennettsville. S. C. 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Cranberry. N. C. 

Mt. Holly, N. C. 

Hoffman, N, C. 



William I. Warren Fayetteville. N. C. 

Harrill Gene Washburn Shelby. N. C. 

Lester Earl Watts Purlear. N. C. 

Gary Dwayne West Ocala. Fla. 

James E, West Forrestville. N. C. 

Carl Ray Westbrook Raleigh, N. C. 

Gaines L. Whicker Kannapolis. N. C. 

Bill White Tabor City. N. C. 



William Edward Thompson, Jr,. 
Roy Vernon Thornberrv, Jr. 
William Wilson lice 
Anita Sue Tillman 
William Jackson Townscnd 

Lacy F. Tripp 

Hugh Andrew Turner 
Howard Fabing Twiggs 



Suffolk, Va. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Wadesboro. N. C. 

Newport News, Va. 

Grayson, Ky. 

Ash. N. C. 

Galax. Va. 

Raleigh, N, C. 



Ann Carolyn Williams 

Claven Curtis Williams 
L, Polk Williams 
Mary Anne Williams 
William Norman Williams, Jr. 
James Clayton Wilson 
Mary Margaret Wilson 
Mary Tince Wilson 



Columbia, N. C. 

Mt Olive. N. C. 

Edenton. N. C. 

Essex. N. C. 

Tabor City. N. C. 

Nashville. Tenn. 

Asheviiie. N. C. 

Rutherfordton. N. C. 



One Hundred Sivtv 



Iiiniors 



Frank I.joii Woodlief Oxford, N. C. 

J(isi|)h K. \\iMidriitf Charlotte. N. C. 

I.oiinit M;uk \\ oolweaver Cary. N. C. 

AbiKT Clciiii Wright Ocala. Fla. 

Donald Brttl Wyclie Halbhoro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Ann Vclton Rutherfordlon. N. C. 

Lowell Thomas York Mt. Holly, N, C. 

Edward Barham Young Wake Forest, N. C. 

Mary Ella Young Fletcher, N. C. 

Robert Lynn Youne Asheville, N. C. 

Harr> Thomas Zrakas Wilson, N. C. 





Dip" 

J . U"; h \ f. i 




FRESHMAN Marietta Perry poses for her identification card 
Charles Duckett. the photographer, instructs his model 



at registration, 
in procedure. 



REGISTRATION 



Fidiii tlie serenity of a relatively calm summer we re- 
in i tied to Wake Forest to be immediately engulfed in 
the business of registration. At best hectic, it was some- 
wiiat calmer this year with few casualties and fewer 
lost freshmen. It was a time of choice and rejection, 
of iiewilderment. l)iit also a time for renewed ambi- 
tion. New students arrived in droves, readily be- 
roining regular Deacons. All agreed that the best 
thing about registration is that it comes only twice 
a year, the second time giving all a new chance. 



RAY LIP.STA.S and Jean Maner try to 
concentrate on hours and credits in the 
middle of registration confusion. In the 
hackground I')r. Gentry and Professor 
Hyltiin wait for students while Professor 
Durham otTers advice to Ralph Steuer. 





SENIORS 



The ivv-po\i'reil walls and brick walks of Wake Forest 

will s 1 lit- liut a nieniory to these, our graduating 

seniors. For many, thcii hnal year and graduation 
is a joy. to others a soriow. liut to all it is an aehieye- 
ment, a realized goal, a triumph. Graduating seniors 
from Deacon Hollow in previous years haye gone 
on to become outstanding leaders in oui- nation as 
well as in North Carolina. Eyery indication is that 
the seniors of ".53 will carry on and even surpass 
this tradition, for the class overflows with talent, 
brains and beauty. It would indeed be difficult to 
choose "the most likely to succeed" or "the most 
talented," for the class is composed of extraordinary 
individuals. Many seniors look forward after grad- 
uation to a wedding (their own), others to a career, 
many to the army, but all can foresee a bright future 
made more so by their stay at W ake Forest College. 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

Brown, president; Mildred Brook 



re ready for graduation are Ralph 
eretary; Junie Floyd, vice-president. 



ROSE ABOLII.A, B.A.. Chadbourn. N. C. Old Gold and Black I, 2. 3. 4; WFDD Staff I. 2: Inter- 
national Relation-, Cliih 3. 4, President 3; W.R.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. Publicity Chairinan 2. 
\MLLIAM RICHARD ALHEIM, B.S., Schenectady, N. Y. Sigma Chi; Monogram Club; Basketball 
1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2, 3, 4. 



BILLY FRANKLIN ANDRE^VS, B.S.. Graham. N. C. Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; 
Gamma Sigma Hpsilon: Beta Beta Beta 4; Philomathesian literary Society 3. 4; German Club 3; 
"loung Republican Club. Vice-President 1; Freshman Orientation Committee 4. 
MARY ALICE ARCHER, B.A., Franklin, N. C. Sigma Pi Alpha 4; Square Dance Club 3; W.R.A. 
3, 4; Euzelian Literary Society 3, 4; Meredith College I, 2. 



NORMAN SIMPSON AYCOCK, B.A.. Chinquapin, N. C. Library Assistant 4; Euzelian Society 3. 

Chaplain 4; Ministerial Conference 3. 4: Campbell Junior College 1. 2. 

ROBERT CECIL AYERS. B.S., Mount Airv, N. C, Sigma Pi; Inter-fraternitv Council 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4; R.O.T.C. 3, 4; Cross Country I, 



BARBARA ANNE BAKER, B.A., CharloUe, N. C. Sigma Pi Alpha 3. Secretary-Treasurer 4; W.R.A. 
I. 2. 3, 4; Y.W.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Sociology Club 3. Publicity Chairman 4; Glee Cluh I, 2. 3, 4; Choir I, 2, 



MERE FERD BALDWIN, B.S.. Biscoe, N. C. Delta Sigma Phi. 



ELLEN PRISCILLA BARNES, B.S.. Cerro Gordo. N. C. Alpha Psi Omeea 3. 4; College Theater 3. 
4: Y.W.A. I. 2. 3. 4; W.R.A. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

WALLACE EVERETT BEARSE. B.A.. Arlington. Va. Inter-Athletic Council 4; Mars Hill Junior 
College 1. 2. 




One Hundred Sixty-nine 



NELLIE FRANCES BEATY. B.A., Gustonui. N. C. Religions Fdiicalion 

Club 3, 4; Y.W.A. 3, 4; Mars Hill Junior College I. 2. 

AllDREY CRAIG BECK, B.S.. Spencer, N. C. Beta Beta Beta 3. Secretary 

4; Kappa Mn Epsilon 3. Corresponding Secretary 4; ^'.W.A. 1. 

AMOS FRANKLIN BILES, B.S.. Maxton, N. C. 



EVELYN CARSON BLACKWELL, B.S.. Asheville. N. C. Kappa Mu 

Epsilon. Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. 

JOHN V. BLACKWELL, B.A., Fayetteville. N. 

Sigma Pi Alpha 3, 4: Intramural Football, Ba 

Fraternity Coimcil 3. 4. 

O, M. BLAKE, JR., B.A.. Albemarle, N. C. 



C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
ketball. Baseball; Inter- 



BETTIE BLANCHARI). BS, Wallace, N, C, 

W. DEMALTH BLANTON, B.A„ Kings Mountain, N, C, Delta Kappa 

Alpha 4; Eta Sigma Phi 4; Training Union Ofticer 4; Mars Hill Junior 

College I, 2. 

JOHN MARTIN BLEECKER, JR., B.S., Long Island City, N. Y. Sigma 

Pi; College Theater 2, 3, Vice-President 4. 



SARAH MILDRED BROOKS, B.A,. Lincolnlon, N, C. Tassels; Sigma Pi 
Alpha 3, 4; Philomathesian Literary .Society I, 2, 3, 4; Y,W,A, I. 2, 3, 4; 
Deutschu Gesangrerein 4; Student Volunteer Group I, 2, 3, 4; Secretary- 
Treasurer of Senior Class; Glee Club 4; Choir 4; Opera Workshop 3; 
Executive Council of Llniversity Christian Missions 4. 
MARY JO BROWN, B.S., Richlands. N, C, WFDD 3, 4; B.S.U, Council 
3, 4; Social Standards Committee 2; Opera Workshop 2, 3, 4; Little Theater 
3, 4. 
MORRIS CARR BROWN, BS.. Rose Hill, N, C. Theta Chi. 



SAMUEL RALPH BROWN, JR., B.S.. Concord. N. C. Pi Kappa Alpha; 
Omicron Delta Kappa 4; "Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- 
versities and Colleges" 4; Old Gold and Black, Sports Staff 2. 3. 4; Base- 
hall 2. 3, 4: Junior Class President; Senior Class President; Student 
Legislature 3; Student Council 4. 
NATHANIEL THOMAS BRIMMITT 
Conference 3. 4; Student Volunteers : 
3, 4; Campbell Junior College I, 2, 
HARRY GILBERT BRYANT, BS.. Greensboro. N C. Alpha Sigma Phi; 
Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Delta Sigma Pi. Social Chairman 4; Society for 
the Advancement of Management 4; WFDD. Business Manager 3; Publi- 
cations Board 3; Howler Staff 1; International Relations Club. Vice- 
President 3. President 4; B.S.U, Council 4; Philomathesian Literary Society 
I, 2; College Theater 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 



, Kittrell, N, C, Ministerial 
International Relations Club 



WILLIAM H. BUMGARNER, BA., Candler. N, C, 

WILLIAM CAREY BUNCH, JR., B,A.. Fdenlon. N. C. Track Team L 

ROT.C. 3. 4. 

GEORGE WESTRAY BUNN, III, B.B.A.. Wake Forest. N. C. Sigma Chi; 

Intramural Football 1. 2. 3. 4; ,Soflh;ill I. 2. 3, 4; Ciolf 4. 




MmM 



Seniors 



One Hundred Seventy 



J. ROGERS BYRD. B..S.. Plymouth. N. C. Sijjma Chi; Beta Beta Beta 

2. 3, 4: Biology Laboratory A«islant 2. 3. 4. 

KENNETH E. BYRD. B.S., Kannapolis. N. C. Theta Chi; Kappa Mu 

Epsilon 3. President 4; Glee Cluh 3; Band 4; nrum Major 4; Mars Hill 

Junior College 1. 2. 

JAMES F. BYRNE, B.S., Fairmont, N. ( . Pi Kappa Alpha. 



Seniors 




1 





CONNIE DEAN CAIN. B.B.A.. Harmony. N. C. Pi Kappa Alpha. 

ROY DICKERSON CANNADY, B B.A.. Raleigh. N. t . 

ANGEI.O PA I I. CAHHAREI.LX. JR.. B A.. Tuckahoe. N. >. Band 1. 



UAYID HI GH CARLTON. B.B.A.. Warsaw. N. C. Alpha Sigma Phi; 

.Mpha Kappa Psi 3. 4; Student Legislature 4. 

JAMES RAY CARNES. B.S.. Cramerton. N. C. Gardner-Wehb Junior 

College 1. 2. 

MATTIE SLIE CARPENTER. B.A.. Mount Holly, N. C. Beta Beta Beta 

2. 3; Theater 1. 2. 3; WFDD I. 2. 3; Philomathesian Literary Society 2. 3; 

Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Opera ^Aorkshop 1; Y.W.A. 1, 2. 3. 



HELEN YOl NGER CARTER. B A.. Franklinton. N. C. 
FRED EDWARD CLEGHORN. JR., B.A.. Villa Rica, Ga. Theta Chi; 
Glee Club 4; Little Symphony 3. President 4; Howler .■\rt Editor 4. 
JAMES HERBERT COKER, B.S.. Tallahassee. Fla. Monogram Club 
2, 3, 4; Football 2. 3, 4; R.O.T.C. 3. 4. 



ROGER WILLIAMSON COLE, B.A.. Union Mills. N. C. Pi Kappa 

Delta 3. 4; Cullom Ministerial Conference 1. 2. 3; Opera Workshop 2; 

Theater 2; Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 2; Glee Club 1. 2; Debate Squad 

3. 4; Euzelian Literarv Societs 2. 3. 4. President 4. 

WYATT VAN Bl'REN COLEY, B.A.. Raleigh. N. C. Cullom Ministerial 

Conference 1. 2. 3. 4; WFDD 3. 

CYNTHIA LYNNELL COLLINS. B.S.. Apex. N. C. Beta Beta Beta. 

Social Chairman 2. Historian 3. Vice-President 4; Philomathesian Literary 

Society 2, 3. 4. Corresponding Secretary 3; Theater 3. Secretary 4; Y.W.A. 

1. 2. 3. 4; Biologv Laboratory .Assistant 2. 3. 4; International Relations 

Club 4; Tassels 4. 



ROBERT VALENTINE COLUNI, B.S.. Amsterdam. N. Y. Phi Epsilon 

Kappa 2. 3. 4; Monoaram Club 2. 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Intramural Football 

2. 3. 4; Basketball 1.^2. 3. 4. 

BAILEY OWEN COOPER. B.S., Wake Forest, N. C. Kappa Alpha; 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. 4. 

THOMAS DALLAS COPPEDGE. JR.. B.S.. V\ inston-Salem. N. C. Kappa 

Alpha; Beta Beta Beta 3. 4; Band 1, 2. 3, 4. 



One Hundred Seventy-one 




Seniors 



CARLTON G. COX. JR., B.A 

Asheville, N. C. Sigma Chi; Glee 
Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Choir 1. 2. 3, 4; Quar- 
tet 3. 4; Little Symphony 2. 3. 
NANCY ADELINE CRAIG. B.A., 

(lastonia. N. C. OG&B 3. Ass't. 
Keillor 4; Student 3. 4; Sigma Pi Alpha 
4; Mars Hill Junior College I, 2. 

THOMAS BRADLEY CURRY. JR., 

B.S.. Miami Springs, Fla. Pi Kappa 

Alpha: Alpha Phi Omega 3. President 

4: WFDD 3, 4; OG&B 3. 4; Intra- 

murals 2, 3. 4. 

MTO PAUL DAMBRLSO. B.S., Rochester. N. Y. 

EDWIN B. DAVIS. B.S.. Morganton. N, C. Sigma Chi- 

.f'i'.ivr ii*..!^^.''' -''■ ''• Biology Laboratory Assistant 3, 

JOHN THO.MAS DAVIS. B,B.A., Walhalla. S. C, 

JOHN C. DEVIR. JR., B.B,A,. Raleigh, N. C. Pi Kappa 

Alpha: Pi)olb:dl I; Inlramurals ''3 4 

JOHN EDWARDS DICKENS, B,B,A., Ayden. N, C. 

JOSEPH ASHLEY DICKENS. B.B.A,. Halifa.x. N. C Alpha 
Kappa Psi 3, Secretary 4: S.A.M. 3, Vice-President 4: WFDD 
3, 4: KuzelMu Society 2: Methodist Youth Fellowship ^ 
^HO^^\S RAE DONAHUE, jr.. B,S.. Altoona. Pa Sigma 
Chi: Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3 
Secretary 4; Football I, 2, 3. 4: Student Council 4. 

RITH ALICE DOl'GALL, B.A„ Cobleskill, N, Y, Sigma 
Pi Alpha 3, 4: Euzelian Literary Society 1, 3, 4, Secretary 
-• \y^'^- '• W.R.A, 1, 2: Physical Education Majors' Club 
1: \V,G,A. Jr. Rep,. Corresponding Secretary 3; Sociology 
Club 3. Co-Program Chairman 4. 

CLAIRE IMOGENE DOUGLAS. B,A.. Sanford, N C 
B.S.U, Council 4: Christian Service Group 3, 4: Religious 
Education Club 3. 4: Campbell Junior College 1, 2. 

CHARLES HOWARD DUCKETT, B.S., Canton N C 
Kappa Alpha; "Who's Who" 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, Presi- 
dent 3; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 2. 3; Beta Beta Beta "> 3- Stu- 
dent Directory. Co-Editor 3: Band 1, 2: Biology I ab Asi't -< 
EUNICE PEARSALL DUNCAN, B.A,. Red Springs N c' 
Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4: B.S.U. Council 4; Religious Education 
Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Christian Service Group 4; Flora 
Macdonald College 1, 2, 

FRANK MURCHISON EDENS. B.S,. Lumberlon N C 
Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Golf 1.234 
JULIA TEAL EDWARDS, B,S„ Waiiesboro. N, C. 
ESTHER JANE ELLEN, B.S., Battleboro, N. C. Tassels 4- 
"Who's Who" 4; W.R.A. I. 2, 3, 4; W.G.A. 2. 3, 4 Soph' 
Rep.. Hnsiwick House President 3. President 4- Y W A I '' 
3 4: ( o-lninuiiural Manager 3; "WEDD 2; Student Council 4' 
WILLIAM KING ELLIOT. B.S.. Chapel Hill, N. C. Theta 
Chi; Society for the Advancement of .Management 3, 4. 
WESLEY MONROE ENZOR. B.A.. Raleigh N C 
MARY FOREHAND EVANS. B.A.. Tyner. N. C ' Sigma 
Pi Alpha 3, 4: International Relations Club 4, 

WILLIAM GEORGE FINNANCE. B.B.A.. Weridere Conn 
Delta Sigma Phi: Football I, 2, 3 4 
CARLOS THOMAS FLICK. B,A., Fieldale Va 



EDWIN O. FLOYD. B.S,, Fairmont, 
Interfraternity Council 2, Treasurer 3- 

3. 4. ■ 



N. C, Sigm. _ 
Intramural Footb 



Chi: 



HARRON OBERRY FLOYD. JR.. B S., Norfolk. Va, Pi 
Kappa Alpha; Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. 3, 4; Monogram Club 

2. 3, 4; Baseball 4; Jr, Class Sec.-Treas.: Senior Cla.ss Vice- 
President. 

MARGARET NEWTON FLOYD. B.A . Lumberton N C 
Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4; Student 2. Business Staff; WI^'DD 2- 
W.R.A. I, 3, 4: French Assistant 3, 4; English Assistant 

3. 4: Y,W.A. 1. 

EVELYN PATRICIA FOOTE. B.A.. Washington, D. C 
Sigma Pi Alpha 3, 4; OG&B 3; Student 
3, 4; Pub, Board 4; W,R,A, I; .Soci- 
ology Club 3, 4: WFDD 4; Y,W.A. 
I; Sociology Ass't. 4; G. Washington 2. 

CLARA ELLEN FRANCIS. B.A.. 
Rocky Mount, N. C, Tassels 4- 
"Who's Who" 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4' 
OG&B 1, 2, 3; Howler 3. 4; W.RA. 
Secretary 2; Secretary of Student Body 
4; Debate Team 1, 2: Euzclian Socielv 
I. 2, 4, President 3: Chief M:irsh:il 1; 
Freshman Orientation Committee 4; 
Westminster Fellowship 1, 2, 3 4 
LOUIS OPIE FRAZIER, JR., BS 
Henderson, N. C. Lambda Chi Alpha 













I ^4\ ■ ' , j 



One Hundred Sevenly-two 



Seniors 





-\J 




5i i 




\ 









DAVID HART GAINES. BBA, 
Fayettevillc. N. C. Sigma Pi; Alpha 
Kappa Psi 3, 4. 
ROBERT FINI.EY GAINES, BS, 

Spring Hope. N. C. North Carolina 
Stale College 1. 

OSBY ZACHARY GENTRY. JR.. 

B.S.. Roxboro, N. C. Kappa Sigma. 
RUSSEL L. GENTRY. B.B.A.. Mount 
Airy. N. C. Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4. 

ROBERT JOSEPH GIBSON. B.S., 

\ aldosta, Ga. Kappa Sigma; OG&B 
2, 3; Track I; Intramiirals 1. 2. 3. 4; 

Soph. Class Pres.; Student Council 3; Student Leg. 2; I.F.C. 

3. 4; B.S.U. Vice Pres. 3; Freshman Advisory Council. 

THOMAS GUTHRIE GIBSON. JR.. B.S.. Gihson. N. C. 

Theta Chi; Gamma Sigma 3, Pres. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 4. 

WALTER LEE GIBSON, B.A.. High Point. N. C. Kappa 
Sigma; Delta Siema Pi 1, 2; Intramural Football 2. 3. 4. 
WILLIAM PARRISH GILBERT. BBA. Fa^etteville. N. C. 
Sigma Chi; Intramurals 2. 3, 4. 

ARTHUR SAMUEL GILLESPIE. JR.. B S . New Orleans, 
La. Gamma Sisima 3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1, 2. 
EDGAR BRY.^N GILLESPIE, B.A.. High Shoals. N. C. 

JAMES PITTARD GILLESPIE. BS. New Orleans. La. 
WFDD 3. 4. Chief Engineer 4; Mars Hill Junior Colege I, 2. 
MAURICE HOLT GILLIAM. B.A.. Reidsville. N. C. 

HOWARD ERWIN GLENN. JR., B.B.A., Durham, N. C 
Sigma Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Old Gold and Black 4; ROTC 
Officers Club 4. 

PHILIP PITTMAN GODWIN. B.S.. Gatesville. N. C. Delta 
Sigma Phi. 



BOBBY NORRIS GOODE. B A., Cliffside, N. C. 
OTIS LEON GOSSMAN. JR., B.A., Goulds. Fla, Student 
3, literary Editor 4; Old Gold and Black. Business Manager 
4; Publications Board 4; Track I; English Assistant 3. 

HELEN DUKE GREEN. B.A.. Whitakers. N. C. Euzelian 
Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 2. Program Chair- 
man 3. Secretary 4; Social Standards Committee 4; W,R.A. 
I. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Manager 3, 4. 

JOANN SPARKS GREEN. B.A.. High Point, N. C. Glee 
Club 3, 4; Religious Education Club 3. 4; B,S,U, Council, 
Music Director 4; Music Assistant 4; Opera Workshop 3, 4; 
Mars Hill Junior College I, 2, 

FRANCES CAROLYN GRIFFIN, B,A , Rockv Mount. 
N. C. Y.W.A. 3. 4; Religious Education Club 3, 4; Inter- 
national Relations Club 3. 4; Chowan Junior College I. 2. 
CARL IRVIN GRIGG, B.S., Fast Point. Ga. Theta Chi; 
Old Gold and Black Photographer 2. 3. 4; Howler 3; Wake 
Forest News Bureau Photographer 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4. 

JOHN S. GROVES, B.S., Lowell, N. C. Lambda Chi Alpha. 
DANA J. GULLEY. B.A.. Goldsboro. N. C. Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; Y.W.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Sigma Pi Alpha. Secretary 3. 
Pres. 4; W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; OG&B 1, 2. 3. 4; Student 3. 4. 
E.xchange Editor: Howler 2, 3. 4; International Relations 
Club 4. 

MILDRED RUCKER GUNN. B.S., Atlanta, Ga. Gamma 
Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Mars Hill Junior College I, 2, 
.\NTHONY ZACK GURGANUS. B.A.. Jacksonville, N. C. 
Philomathesian Literary Society 2, 3, President 4; B.S.U, 
Council 3; Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Choir 4; Ministerial Con- 
ference 3, 4; B.S.I'. Extension Team 3, 4; Track I. 

CORNELIUS SAUNDERS HAITZ. 

B.B.A.. Winston-Salem, N. C. Delta 
Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4; Opera Workshop I. 
EDWARD EARL HALES, B,A„ 

Rosehoro, N. C, 

IDA JANIE HALL. B,A., Stedman, 
N. C. Religious Education Club 3. 
4; Christian Service Group 3. 4: Stu- 
dent Volunteers 3, 4; Y.W.A. 3, 4; 
Campbell College 1. 2. 









AGAMEMNON C. HANZAS. BS , 

Asheville, N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
Philomathesian Literary Society 2, 3. 



One Hundred Seventy-three 








Seniors 



BARBARA JEAN HARRILL. B.A.. Shelby, N. C. International Relations 
Ckih 3, 4; MoJcrn Dance C Iiih 3, 4; Eiizelian Literary Society I, 2, 3. 4; 
College Theater 3. 4; W.R.A. I. 2. 3, 4; Y.W.A. I, 2, 3, 4. 
ALLEN POWELL HARRIS, B.B.A., Emporia, Va. Sigma Pi, Alpha 
Kappa Psi 2, 3. 4; Intramiirals I, 2. 3, 4. 

BLEVYN GLADYS HATHCOCK, B.A., Oakboro. N. C. Student 3. 
Co-Editor 4; Old Gold and Black 3, 4; Pulilications Board Secretary- 
Treasurer 4; Appalachian State Teachers College 1, 2. 



\LARGARET JANE HEN.SLEY. B.A.. Asheville, N. C. College Theater 

3. 4; Y.W.A. 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. I. 

CLYDE FRANKLIN HIGH. B A . Dallas, N. C 

LUTHER VANCE HIGH. JR.. B.A.. Wilson. N. C. Sigma Pi; Cullom 

Ministerial Conference 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship 3, 

Vice-President 4; Religious Education Club 4. 



BILLIE BLAIR HODGE. B.A.. Rutherfordton. N. C. Little Symphony 

4; Mars Hill .lunior College I, 2. 

SARA ELEANOR HOLCOMB. B.A., Elkin. N. C. Y.W.A. 3, 4; Young 

Democrats Club 4; Si. Mary's lunior College 1, 2. 

RAMON CARROLL HOOTS. B.B.A.. Winston-Salem. N. C. Delta Sigma 

Pi 2. 3. 4. 



HERBERT STEVENS HOWELL. JR.. B.B.A., Asheville, N. C. Intra- 

murals 3. 4; Mars Hill lunior College I. 2. 

OLIN REID Hl'NTER. B.B.A., Huntersville. N. C. Kappa Alpha; Society 

for the Advancement of Manasement 3. 4; R.O.T.C. 3, 4. 

CAREY JOHNSON HIINTER. B.B.A.. Raleigh, N. C. lambda Clii 

.Mpha; Intramurals 3, 4; Campbell Junior College 1, 2. 



MACRICE WAYNE HUNTING. B.S., Asheville. N. C. Mars Hdl Junior 
College I. 2. 

JOHN TYLER INSCOE, B.S., Castalia, N. C. Kappa Mu Epsilon 3. 4. 
EAYE TALMADGE JACKSON. B.A., Wake Forest. N, C. Y.W.A. 
1, 2. 3, 4; Euzelian Literary Society 4. Treasurer 3; Sociology Club 3, 4, 



CHARLE:S JOHN JACZKO. B K A.. V\ iiiston Salem. N. C. Sigma 
JOHN CLAY JAMES. B S.. C an,,. N. ( . Sigma C hi. 
ROBERT JACK.SON JE:NKINS. B.S.. Aulandcr. N. C. Old Gold 
Black 3; Glee Club 2. 3; Choir 3; International Relations Club I. 



One Hundred Seventy-four 



VVAYLAND LAWRENCE JENKINS, B.S.. Aulandcr. N. C. Sigma Pii 
Old Gold and Black 2, 3. 

MARVI.OI' JOHNSON. B.A.. Syracuse, N. Y. W.R.A. 2. Publicity 
Chairman 3. 4; Physical Education Majors' Club 2. 4. Publicity Chairman 
3; Old Gold and Black 2. 3. 4: Student 3; Howler 3. Co-Associate Editor 
4; WFDD 4: College Theater 4; Orientation Committee 4; Intramurals 
2, 3. 4. 

Rl'TH JOYCE JOHNSON, B.S.. Garner. N. C. W.R.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Physi- 
cal Education Majors' Club I, 2. Secretary 3, 4. 



SAMMY JEAN JOHNSON, B.S.. Raleigh. N. C. B.S.U. Council 3. 
Publicity Director 4; Philomathesian Literary Society 3. 4; V.W.A.. Treas- 
urer 3; Mars Hill Junior College 1. 2. 

SARA McNeill JOHNSON, B a.. Wake Forest. N. C. Sigma Pi Alpha 
3. 4. 

FRANCES NEH. JONES, B.S.. Pink Hill. N. C. Delta Sigma Pi 3. His- 
torian 4; Society for the Advancement of Management 3. 4; Mars Hill 
Junior College 1. 2. 



MABLE LOUISE JONES, B.S.. Hendersonville. N. C. Woman's College 1. 
HILDA RITH JORDAN, B.A.. Raeford. N. C. W.R.A. I, 2, 3. President 
4; Y.W..A. I. 2. 4, President 3: "Who's Who among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges" 4; B.S.U. Council 3. 

IDA KAY JORDAN, B.A.. Elizabeth City, N. C. WFDD 1. 2. Continuity 
Director 3. Manager 4: Old Gold and Black 1. 2, 4. Associate Editor 3: 
Howler I. 2. 3; Student 2, 3. 4; Publications Board 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3; 
Orchestra 3; Theater 2. 4. Publicity Director 3; Y.W.A. I. 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Orientation 3: Editor of Student Handbook 3. 



RICHARD LAMAR KENNEDY. B.B.A.. Portsmouth. Va. Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Old Gold and Black 3. Sports Editor 4; Student Council 4; Publi- 
cations Board 4; Intramural Athletic Council 3. 4; Orientation Committee 
2. 3. Vice-Chairman 4; Intramurals 2, 3. 4. 

BRENT BAXLEY KINCAID, B.S.. Lenoir. N. C. Mars Hill Junior 
College I. 2. 
CL.4RENCE MILLARD KIRK, B.S.. Knightdale. N. C. Kappa Sigma. 



JAMES CLIFFORD KIVETT, B.S.. Statesville. N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 

Theater 1. 2. 3. 4. 

CARTER SHERRILL KNIGHT, B A.. Leaksville. N C. Ministerial 

Conference I. 2. 3. 4; Intramurals I, 2 .3, 4. 

LAWRENCE HARDING KNOTT, B.A., Wake Forest. N. C. Delta 

Kappa Alpha 3. 4; Ministerial Conference 1. 2, 3. 4. 



NATH.\N Cl'RTIS KNOWLES, B.A.. Wallace. N. C 

NORMA MAXINE LATTIMORE KOCH, B.A.. I awndale. N C WFDD 

1. 2. 3; Student I. 2. 3; Old Gold and Black I. 2. 

MAX ERRINGTON LASSITER, B.S., Four Oaks. N. C. Lambda Chi 

Alpha; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1, 2. 



Seniors 



1*^ 
? 

i^ 




One Hundred Seventv-five 



Seniors 






One Hundred Seventy-six 




JAMES ALBERT LEATH. JR.. B.A.. 
Asheville. N. C. Ministerial Con- 
ference 4; Glee Club 4; Choir 4; Mars 
Hill Junior College I, 2. 
LOWELL DALLAS LEE. B.A., 
Stagle, West Va. Mars Hill Junior 
College I. 2. 

NETA GRAY LEE, B.A., Four Oaks. 
N. C. W.R.A. 1. 2; Y.W.A. I. 2. 3; 
College Theater 2, 3. 
GEORGE NORMAN LEFELAR. 

B.S.. Fairlawn. N. J. Alpha Sigma 
Phi; Baseball I. 2. 3. 

ANDREW JACKSON LEWIS. JR., B.S.. Birmingham. Ala 
Kappa Alpha; "Who's Who" 3, 4; AED 2, 3, 4; Beta Beta 
Beta 3. 4; Gamma Sig 3, 4; ODK 3. 4; lAC 3. 4; Inter- 
Fraternity Council 3; Monogram Cluh I. 2, 3. 4; Pres, of 
Freshman Class; Sec. of Soph. Class: Treas. of Student Body 
4; Foothull I. 2, 3. 4; All State 2. 3, 4: Most Valuable Player 
3. 4; Captam of Football Team 4; Intramural Tennis Cham- 
pion 2. 3; Badminton Champion 3; Outstanding Intramural 
Athlete 3. 

MARY LIDE, B.S., Wake Forest, N. C. Tassels 3. Presi- 
dent 4; "Who's Who" 4; AED 2. 3. 4; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; 
Gamma Sig 3, Sec. 4; W.R.A. I; College Theater I, 2; IRC 4. 
Sec. 3; W.G.A. 2, 3, 4; Philomathesian Society I, 2, 4. Sec. 3; 
■i .W.A. 3. 4. 

\MI MAM CALDWELL LINK. B.S., Lenoir. N. C. Mono- 

i:.;ini ( hjb I, 2, 3. 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4. 

JOHN JOSEPH LIPTAK. B.S.. Bridgeport, Conn. Mono- 

eram Club I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4. 

BRl'CE BERNARD LITTLETON, B.A . Wake Foiest, N. C. 
Ministerial Confernce 3. 4. 

LENA LEONA LITTLETON, B.S., Wake Forest, N. C. 
Beta Beta Beta 3, 4. 

ROBERT LEE LOWRY, B.S., Elizabeth City, N. C. Inter- 
national Relations Cluh 3, 4; Euzelian Literary Society 3. 4. 
BETTY lOlTSE McAFEE, B.A., Raleigh, N. C. Tassels 
3. 4; "Whos Who" 4; Sociology Club 4. Sec. 3; Physical Edu- 
cation f liib 3, 4; WFDD I, 2; Howler I; W.R.A. I, 2. 4, Vice- 
President 3; Y.W.A. I, 2, Social Chairman 3; Cheerleader 
1, 2, 3. 4; W.G.A. 4: Social Standards Committee 3, Chair- 
man 4; Magnolia Court 3; Sec. of Student Council 4; Art 
Club Secretary 3. 

THEODORE MFLVIN McCLELLAND, B.A., Hilton Vil 
lage. Va. Glee Cluh 3, 4; Mars Hill Junior College I. 2. 
JOHN LINVILLE McINTOSH, B.A., Asheville, N, C. 

GRADY P. McKEITHAN, B.A., Stedman, N, C. Ministerial 
Conference 2, 3, 4: Campbell Junior College I. 2. 
WILLIAM MARION MANN, JR.. B.S.. Enfield. N. C. 
.Mpha Sigma Phi; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; AED 2. 3, 4; Gamma 
Sig 3, 4. 

RliTH P. MARSHALL, B.A.. Americus, Ga. W.R.A. 3, 4. 
NANCY L. MARSHBANKS, B.A., Buie's Creek. N. C. 
Woman's Government 4; House President of Johnson 4: 
Campbell Junior College I, 2, 

ALEXANDER WALKER MARTIN, B.A., Burlington, N. C. 

OG&B 2: Sociology Club 2, 3; IRC 1, 2. 

ROBERT R. MARTIN, B.S., Fayetteville, N. C. Sigma Pi. 

WALTER HUGH MARTIN, B.S.. Summerfield. N. C. 
WILLIAM DWIGHT MARTIN. B S.. Fayetteville, N. C. 
Sigma Pi; Ministerial Conference I, 2, 3, 4; Christian Service 
Group I, 2, 3, 4. 

DAVID PATTERSON MAST, JR., B.S., Sugar Grove, N. C. 
Sigma Pi; Euzelian Society 2, 3; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 3, 4, 

JUDITH ANN MATTHEWS, B.A., Selma, N. C. W.R.A. 
1, 2; Rep. to the Student Coimcil 3; W.G.A. 2; Religious 
Fd. flub 1. 2. 3; Y.W.A, I. 2. 3. 

CARROLL HAISLIP MATTHEWS, B.B A . Kensington. 
Md.. R.O.T.C. Officers Club 3, 4. 

JOE B. MAHNEY, B.A., Shelby, N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
ODK 3, 4: Sigma Pi Alpha 3, 4; Pi 
Kappa Delta 4, Vice-Pres, 3: Philo- 
mathesian Society, Pres. 4; "Vice-Pres. 
of Student Body 4; Debate Team 2, 3, 
Co-Mgr, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 
^: Orientation Committee Chairman 
4; "Who's Who" 4. 
ROBERT KE;NNETH MEADOWS, 
B.A., Swanshoro, N. C. Eta Sigma 
Phi 3, 4; B.S.U. 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4. 
THOMAS SHIBE MEZER, B.A, 
Sewell, N. J. "Who's Who" 4; Student 
Art Ed. 3, Co-Ed. 4; B.S.U. Council 
Poster Chmn. 2, Radio Director 3, 











Seni 



eniors 








BOYCE KDWARD MILI.KR, JR., 

B.S., Charlolle. N. C. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Fpsilon 3; 
Howler Photographer 4. 
CALVIN HASSEL MILLER, B A, 

Jefferson, N. C. Ministerial Con- 
ference 3, 4. 

ROYAL JIJDSON MITCHELL, B A , 

Wake Forest, N. C. Philomathesian 
Society 1, 2. Vice-President 3, Chap- 
lain 3; Opera Workshop I; OG&B I; 
Religion Assistant 2. 3; Chapel Com- 
mittee 3. 
CAROL JEAN MOORE. B.B.A., Raleigh, N. C. Tassels 
3. 4; "Who's Who" 4: College Theater 2. 3; W.G.A., Secretary 
3; Howler 3, 4; OG&B 2, 3; WFDD 2; W.R.A. I, 2, 3; Cheer- 
leader 3. 4; Sec. of Fresh. Class: Y.W.A. I. 2, 3, 4: Social 
Standards Committee 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 4. 

JEANNETTE SHIVER MOORE, B.A., Sylva. N. C. Euzelian 
Literary Society 3, 4; W.R.A. I. 2. 3, 4; Sociology Club 3. 4; 
Physical Education Cluh 3. 4. 

VIRGIL HESGIN MOOREFIELD, JR., B.A . Hopkinsville. 
Ky. ODK 3, 4; "Who's Who" 4; DKA, Prcs. 4; Pi Kappa 
Delta. Pres. 3. Vicc-Pres. 4; Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4; WFDD I, 2: 
E.xecutive Cabinet 4; Debate Team I, 2, Co-Mgr. 3. 4; Religion 
As,sistant 2. 3; Glee Club I. 2. 3: Band I. 2; Orchestra 3. 

RICHARD LEO MORGAN, B.B A.. Greensboro, N. C 
Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4: S.A.M. 3, 4; Intramural 
Basketball. Football. Softball I, 2. 3. 4. 

ROBERT STEWART MIRPHY, B A, Gastonia, N C 
Sigma Chi; Intramural Tennis 2. 3; Band I. 2. 3; Library 
Assistant 4. 

FRED L. MYERS. B.S.. Ahoskie, N. C. Sigma Chi; Intra- 
mural Football 4, Softball 4; WFDD. 

LEROY E. NARR, B.B, A.. Merrick. N. Y. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

CHANDLER ANDERSON NELSON, B.B. A., South Boston. 
Va. Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi 2. 3. 4. 
MARY JOSIE NELSON, B.S., Raleigh, N. C. 

AUSLEY THOMAS OLIVE, B.S.. Mount Gilead. N. C. 
Beta Beta Beta; Glee Club 3. Vice-President 4; Mars Hill 
Junior College I. 2. 

LEONARD LOLIS PALETTA. B.B. A.. New Kensington, 
Pa. Monogram Club 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. .S; Football 
2, 3, 4. 



CHARLES EDWARD PARKER, B.S.. Rocky Mount, N. C, 
EARL WINGATE PARKER. B.S.. Gates. N. C. Alpha 
Epsilon Delta 3. 4; Beta Beta Beta 3. 4; Gamma Sigma 
Epsilon 3, 4; Freshman Scholastic Chemistry Award. 

SARA ELIZABETH PARKER, B A., New Bern. N. C. 
Glee Club 3, 4; Opera Workshop 3; Marshal 3; Euzelian 
Societv; Choir 4: WFDD 3; Mars Hill Junior College I, 2. 
BILLIE LOl' PARRISH, B.A.. Smilhfield, N. C. Tassels 3, 
Vice-President 4: Pi Kappa Delta; Cheerleader I; W.R.A.. 
I'ennis C hairman 2; Treas. of Fresh. Class; Religion Assistant; 
Student Orientation 4; B.S.U. Council 3, 4; Student Volunteers, 
Pres. 3; Philomathesian Society. Corr. Sec 2; Debate Team 
3, 4; Christian Service. Program Chairman 2; Y.W.A. I. 2, 
3, 4. 



JOHN LOUIS PARRISH. BS , Garner, N 
Junior College I, 2. 
ANN B. PATTERSON, B.A., Wake Forest. N. C. Ta 
Sigma Pi Alpha 2. 3; Phi Beta Kappa 3; WFDD 3; 
1. 2; Howler I. 2; Drum Majorette 2, 3; Glee Club 2. 
lege Choir 2, 3; English .Assistant 2, 3; French Assista 

DANIEL T. PEACOCK, B.S., Chadbourn. N. C. 
J. L, PEELER, JR.. B.B. A.. Lexington. N.C. Kappa 
Alpha Kappa Psi 2. 3. 4; S.A.M. 3. 4; Baseball I. 

CHARLES KENNETH PHILLIPS. B S . Morganton 
Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4. 
CLYDE GARLAND PICKARD. B S.. Burlington, 
Kappa Sigma; Football 2, 3. 4; Mono- 
gram Club I, 2, 3. 4. 

EDWrV THOMAS FINER, JR,. 

B.B, A.. Marshallberg, N. C. Alpha 

Kappa Psi 2, 3. 4. 

LEON JULIUS PINKSTON, B.B.A.. 

Fayetteville. N. C. Sigma Pi; Delta 
Sigma Pi 2. President 4; R.O.T.C. 3. 4; 
Gardner- Webb Jimior College I. 2. 

THOMAS GLENN FOE, B.BA., 

Varina, N. C. 

JO ANNE POPE, B.A., Hickory, 

N. C: Religious Education Club 3, 4; 
Y.W.A. 3. 4; Young Democrats Club 
4; Mars Hill Junior College. 



C. Campbell 



OG&B 
3; Col- 

nt 3. 

Alpha; 

, N. C. 
N. C. 







\x 








One Hundred Seventv-seven 



NORWOOD HKSLEV POPE. B.A., Rakjgh, N. C. Kappa Alpha; 
Omicron Delta Kappa 4: "Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges" 4; Howler 1, Sports Editor 2. 4, Associate 
Editor 3; Student 2; Old Gold and Black 1. 4, Sports Editor 2. 1- Publi- 
catLons Board 3: WFDD 3; Cheerleader 1. 2. 3. Head Cheerleader 4; 
Intramural Athletic Council 3. Chairman 4; Orientation Committee 3; 
Student Legislature 4; Theater 4; Chairman of Publicity Committee for 
Religion m Life 4; "The Southerners" 2, 3, 4: Inter-Fraternity Council 

JEAN POSTON, B.A.. Mooresville. N. C. Euzelian Literary Society 3. 4; 

Christian Service Group 3. President 4; B.S.U. Council 3, 4- Glee Club 
3. 4; Choir 3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1. 2. 

H. HAROLD POWELL. B.A., Raleigh. N. C. Alpha Psi Omcca ^ 3 4- 

Old Gold and Black 3. 4. WFDD 2. 3; Student 3. 4- Theater "l ■■ 3 4' 



0. K. PRIDGEN. B.A., Wilmington. N. C. 

NANCY M. PREISTER. B.S.. Albemarle, N. C . H.nvlcr 3 

1. 2. 3. 4; Choir I. 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; I heater 3 4 
GENEVIEVE ELIZABETH PRIVETTE. BA, Rocky Mount 
Sociology Club 3. 4; W.R.A. I. 2. 3. 4; > AV.A. 1. 2. 3, 4. 



JAMES R. QUINERLY. B.,S., Whiteville, N. C. Alpha Sigma Phi' 
Sigma Pi Alpha 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. Treasurer 4- Intramurals 
1, 2, 3. 4. 

SHELTON AFTON QITNN. B.A., Magnolia N C 

MITCHELL JOSEPH RABIL. B.S.. Maxton. N. C. Sigma Pi Cheer- 
leader 3. 4; Theater 3. 4. 



Springs. N. ( . Old Gold 
Club I, 2. 3. 4; 



LYNWOOD THOMAS RAGAN. B A . Holl 

and Black 3. 4: WFDD 3. 4; Intramurals 3 

ANNE WOODS REED, B.A.. Norlina N. C 

Choir 2, 3. 4. 

EARNF..ST LINDSAY REED. B.B.A., Hertford. N. C. Kappa Alpha 

Delta Sigma Pi. .Secretary 3. Chancellor 4; .Sociciv for Ihc Advancemcn 

of Management 3. President 4; Library Assistant 2. 3. 4. 



Phi; 
Little 



.lACK LYNN ROGERS. B.B.A.. Hinton. W. Va. Alpha 

Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4; Baseball I. 2. 3, 4; "Southerners" 2, 

Symphony 2. 

FRANK ROGERS ROSE. JR.. B.B.A.. Louisburg, N. C. Kappa Sigma 

EI'GE:NE CHARLES ROYSTON. B.S.. Baltimore. Md. Alpha Sigma 

Phi: Kappa Mu Fpsilon 3. 4; Gamma Sigma Rpsilon 3. 4; Inter-Fraternity 

Council 2; Manager of Football Team I; Intramurals 2. 



PAUL HONEVCITT RISSELL. B.A.. Albemarle N C 

CHARLEYS B. SABISTON, JR.. B.S.. Wake Forest. N. C. Kappa Alpha; 

Kappa Mu Fpsilon 3, 4; Gamma Sigma Fpsilon 3. 4; Cilee Club I, 2; 

Intramurals 3. 4. 

DOROTHY ANN SAINTSING, B.A.. Norlina. N. t . 



Seniors 




One Hundred Seventy-eight 




F,1>V\I>' B. SAI.I.EV. B.B.A. Fuvelli 
Foothall 1. 2, Manager 3, 4; Athletic 
BARBARA AN'NE SAl NDERS, B S . 

Honorary Varsity 2. ?; IntramuraK 1,2 

HJucation Majors' Club. Puhlicily Chairman. Vice-President I; Physical 

Education Majors' Cluh 2. .'*. President 4. 

HELEN PAULINE SCARBOROIGH, B S. VVendei:, N C. 



ville. 


N. C. 


Sigma 


Phi 


Hpsil 


on: 


Dera 


rtment .1 


. 4. 








Richn 


ond. Va 


W.R.A. 1 


2. 1 


4; 


, 3. 4 


Big Sist 


cr 4; J 


unior 


Phys 


cal 



I. A.. W a l. e For o'il. N. C. 



Ministerial 



PAl L BATTELX SCOTT. JR., B / 

Conference 1. 2. .1. 4; Religious Education Club 1. 
RICHARD LOULS SEAGO. B.S.. Lilesville. N. C. Campbell Junior Col- 
lege 1. 2. 

ANDREW SHELTON SEALEY, B.A.. Shelby. N. C. Sigma Chi; Philo- 
mathesian Literary Society J. 4; Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4; Old Gold and Black 
3. 4; Theater 4; Gardner-Webb Junior College 1. 2. 



LLOYD VANN SEAWELL. B.B.A. . Fayetteville. 
Football 1. 2. 3. 4. 

BERTIS HILTON SELLERS. B A . Orrum. N 
Club 3. 4; Campbell Jimioi Cc»llege 1. 2. 
ROBERT LEON SHAW, B.S.. Raleigh. N. C. 



N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
C. Religious Education 



WALTER FREDERICK SHERRON. B.S.. Zebulon. N. C. 

Epsilon 3. 4: Biologv .Assistant 3. 

GLENN W. SHOOK. B.S.. Asheville, N. C. 

MILDRED JEAN SHORT. B.A.. High Point. N. C. Fuzeli: 

Socictv 3. 4; Christian Service Group 3. 4; Student Volunteers 

Hill Junior College 1, 2. 



MARION OSCAR SIGNORE, B.S.. Rochester. Pa. Delta Sigma Phi; 
Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Monogram Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramurals 1. 2, 3. 4. 
LOITE FOY SIMMONS. B.S.. Stateshoro. Ga. Sigma Chi; Monogram 
Club 3. 4; Football 3. 4; R.O.T.C. 3. 4; Georgia Military Collece 1. 2. 
RONALD GENE SMALL, B.S.. Charlotte. N. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
Beta Beta Beta 3. 4; .Alpha Phi Omega 4. Treasurer 3; Old Gold and 
Black 3; Orientation Committee 4; Intramurals 2, 3; Mars Hill Junior 
College 1. 



DORIS E. SMITH, B.A.. Youngsville. N. C. 

Hl'GH B. SMITH. B.S.. Charlotte. N. C. Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta 
Kappa 4; Monogram Club 2. 3. President 4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 3. 4; 
Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 

EUGENE DORSEY SMITH. B.S.. Wilmington. N. C. Theta Chi; Base- 
ball 1. 2. 3. 4: Vice-President Junior Class; Student LegisIatLire 4; Mono- 
gram Club 3. 4. 



One Hundred Seventy-nine 



Seniors 




C O 







MARGARET COLEAN SMITH, 

B.A., Mocksvillc. N. C. W.R.A. 1. 2, 
3. 4; Y.W.A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Sociology 
Club 3. Presidcnl 4; Howler I. 2. 3. 4: 
W.G.A.. Vice-President 4. 
NINA PHELPS SMITH, B.A.. Lum 
berton. N. C. Religious Education 
Club 3. 4; Theater 4; Student Volun- 
teers 3. 4; Y.W.A. 3, 4; Mars Hill 
Junior College I. 2. 

ROBERT HAMILTON SMITH, B S.. 

Wilmington, N. C. Sigma Chi; Beta 
Beta Beta 3, 4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 
3. 4; WFDD 4. 
ROY JORDON SMITH, B.A.. Youngsville. N. C. 

HELEN ALEESE SNOWE, B.A., Clifton Forge. Va. Y.W.A. 
1. 2. 3. 4; Opera Workshop 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Religious 
Education Club 2. 3. 4; Christian Service Group 2. 3. 4; 
Music .Assistant 4; Infirmary .Assistant Nurse 1. 
MARY MORRISO.N STANLAND, B.S.. Wilmington. N. C. 
Beta Beta Beta 3. 4; Howler 2. 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Choir 
2; W.R.A. 3. 4; Flora Macdonald College 1. 

R. F. SMITH, JR.. B.A.. Lenoir, N. C. Ministerial Con- 
ference 3, President 4; B.S.U. Council 4; Mars Hill Junior 
College 1, 2. 

FAYE EVANGELINE STEWART, B.B.A., Coats. N. C. 
Y.W.A. 3. 4; B.S.U. Council 4; Campbell Junior College 1. 2. 

LIBBIE LOU ALLEN STINES, B.B.A.. DeLand, Fla. Tas- 
sels 3. 4; Howler 1. 2; WFDD 1, 2. 3, 4; Social Standards 
Comtnittee 4: W.G.A.. Treasurer 2. Pres. 4; Student Council 
3; W.R.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Theater I. 2. 3: "Who's Who" 4. 
HOMER GOODMAN STOGNER, JR., B B.A., Wadesboro. 
N. C. 

WILLIAM G. SUMMERS, JR.. B.A.. Charlotte, N. C. Eta 
Sigma Phi 3. 4. 

CLYDE SWOFFORD. B.A., Wake Forest, N. C. Eta Sigma 
Phi 3. 4. 

ROBERT LAVERNE TALLEY, B.S., Greensboro. N. C. 
Philomathesian Society 3; Campbell Junior College I. 2. 
COLUMBUS MARCUS TART, B.S.. Dunn. N. C. Campbell 
lunior College 1, 2. 



IIINTON LEE TAYLOE. B.S.. Portsmouth, Va. Sigma Chi; 
(IM (M.ld and Black 3. 4; Intramural Football 4, Softball 4. 
C HARI.ES \MLLIAM TAYLOR, B.A., Crescent Beach, S. C. 
Kchgious Education Club I, 2, 3, 4; Christian Service Group 
I. 2, 3, 4; Ministerial Conference I, 2, 3, 4, 

JOHN ARTHUR TAYLOR, B.A„ Pageland, S, C, Student 
(. oimcil 2; Government Assistant 4; German Club 4, 
JOSEPH CONRAD TAYLOR, B,A., Lumberton, N C 
Alpha Sigma Phi; "Southerners" 3, 4; Mars Hill Junior Col- 
lege 1, 2. 

WILLIAM DAY TAYLOR, B.S,, Lumberton, N, C, Theta 
( hi; AED; Gamma .Sig Ep; Student Legislature 2; Biology 
Assistant 2; Intramural Football I, 2; Basketball 3, 4. 
JOHN E. TEAGUE, B.B A.. Greensboro. N. C. Delta Sigma 
Pi 2, 3. 4; Society for the Advancement of Management 3. 4. 

WILLIE LEE THOMAS, B.A.. Kannapolis, N. C. Y.W.A. 
I. Publicity Chairman 2. 3; W.R.A. I, 2, 3; B,S,U, I, 2, 3. 
FRANK L. THORNE, B.S., Largo, Fla.; Sigma Pi; Alpha 
Lpsilon Delta 2. 3. 4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Fresh- 
man Orientation Committee 3, 4; WFDD 2, 3; Theater 3. 

WILLIAM ARTHl'R THREATT, B B A . Greenville, S, C, 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Football 4; Mars Hill College 1, 2. 
DE WHITT UMSTEAD TILLEY, JR., B S,, Greenville, S. C, 
Pi Kappa Alpha; WFDD 3- Theater 3, 4; Intramural Foot- 
ball 3, 4. 



BILL ENGLISH TOMLINSON, JR.. 

N. C. Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Psi 
2. 3. 4; Drum Major 2, 3; Leader of 
Southerners" 3, 4. 
ROBERT FELTS TRAVIS, B A., 

Durham, N. C. Ministerial Confer- 
ence 3. 4. 

BETTY MARKS TUCKER. BS. 

Momoe. N. C. W.R.A. I, 2, 3, 4; May 

Day I, 2. 3. 

WILLIAM ELLIS TURNER, JR., 

BB.A.. Forest City, N, C. Kappa 
Alpha. 



B.B. A., Thomasville 




^Mfl 




One Hundred Eighty 





\ 










m 



JOHN FRANK TYNDAI.L, BS. 

Raleigh. N. C. AED 2. -V 4. 

BF.LA T'DVARNOKI, JR., B S.. 

Murfreesboro. N. C. Campbell Junior 
C ollege I, 2. 

FREU M. IIPCHURCH, B.S.. Greens- 
boro. N. C. Kappa .-Mpha; Omicron 
Delta Kappa .1. 4; "Who's Who"; 
Howler. Associate Editor 2. Editor .^; 
Publications Board 3; OG&B 1; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Intramurals 2. 3. 
OAKLF.Y ROBERT VAIL. BS. 
South Plainfield. N. J. Theta Chi; 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon 3. 4; Track 1. 

MABEL LOU VENDRICK, B.S.. Lumherton. N. C. Beta 
Beta Beta 3. 4; Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4; Intramurals 2. 3; Y.W.A. 
1, 2, 3. 4; Philomathesian Literary Society 2. 
J. BERNARD VICK. B.S., Conway, S. C. AED 2. 3; Gamma 
Sig 2. 3; Beta Beta Beta 2. 3: Band 1, 2; Intramurals 3. 

BARBARA ANN WALKER, B A. Marion. N. C 
ALLAN BROCKMAN WALL, B.S.. Liberty. N. C. Sigma 
Pi; Theater 3; Oak Ridge Military Institute 1. 2. 

GRAHAM BEVAN WALTER.S. B.A.. Rock Hill. S. C. 
BILLY Rl'DOLF WARDELL, B S , Cramerton, N. C. 

ROGER MARLIN WARREN, B.S.. Westminster. Md. 
DDK 4; -VSho's Who"; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Treas. 3. Pres. 4; 
WFDD 3; OG&B 3; Intramural Manager 2. 3. 4; Theater 3. 4. 
JAKIE WATSON, JR., B.S., Chesterfield. S. C. Sigma Chi. 

MILDRED JULIENNE WATSON. B.A . Thomson. Ga. 
Tassels 4; "Who's Who" 4; Sigma Pi Alpha 3. 4; Sociology 
Club 3. Vice-Pres. 4; Social Standards Committee 3. 4; Howler 
1, 2. Copy Editor 3, 4; Magnolia Court I. 2. 3. 4; .Social 
Chairman of Student Bodv 4; Cheerleader 3. 4; Orientation 
Committee 4; W.R.A. I, 2. 3, 4; Y.W.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; West- 
minster Fellowship 4. 

BAILEY GRAHAM WEATHERS, JR., B S.. Stanlev. N. C. 
Theta Chi; AED 2. 3; Beta Beta Beta 2. 3; Howler 4; Euzelian 
Society 1. 2. Critic 3; Band 3. 4; Biology .'Kssitant 3; Intra- 
murals 3. 4. 



KENNETH EDWARD WEATHERS, B.S., Walhalla. S. C. 
Delta Sigma Pi 3. Vice-President 4; Euzelian Society 3, Cen- 
sor 4; S.A.M. 3. Corr. Secretary 4; Young Democrats Club 4; 
Mars Hill Junior College 1. 2. 

KATE DUNN WEAVER, B.A.. Wake Forest. N. C. Eta 
Sigma Phi 3. 4. 

FRANK WALTER WEHNER, B.S.. College Point. L. I.. 
N. Y. Phi Epsilon Kappa 3. Secretary 4; Baseball 2; Intra- 
murals I. 2. 3. 4. 

JOHN THOMAS WELLINGTON, B.B.A.. Lumberton. N. C. 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club 3; Wingate Junior College 1. 2. 

DREXEL DEWEY WELLS, JR., B.B.A.. Richmond, Va. 
Alpha Kappa Psi 3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College I. 2. 
JOHN C. WELLS, B.S., Clemmons. N. C. Ministerial Con- 
ference 3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1. 2. 

PEGGY ANN WEST, B.A.. Goldsboro. N. C. Glee Club 
1. 2. 3. 4; Choir 3. 4; B.S.L'. Council 3. 4; WFDD. Assistant 
Manager 3; Publications Board 3. 

JONES LEMAR WHEELER, B.A.. Louisburg, N, C. Base- 
ball 1. 

BOYCE RICKER WHITE. BS . Rutherfordton. N. C. 
Ministerial Conference 3. 4. 

BRIGHTIE E. WHITE, JR.. B.A.. Morganton. N. C. Alpha 
Sigma Phi; ODK 3. 4; "Who's Who" 3. 4; Philomathesian 
Society. Chaplain 1. 2. Treas. 3. Critic 4; WFDD 2. 3; Track 
I; B.S.U.. Vice-President 3. President 4; Christian Service 1. 2. 
3. 4; Ministerial Conference I. 2. 3. 4; Religious Edu. Club 
3. 4; Orientation Committee 4. 

JOYCE ELIZABETH WHITE. B.A . 

Rutherfordton. N. C. Philomathesian 
Society I. 2. 3; Y.W.A. I. 2. 3; Y.W.A, 
I. 2. 3; Religious Edu. Club 1. 2. 3. 
CLAIBORNE Y. WHITEHEAD. B S.. 

Courtland. Va. Sociology Club 3. 4. 

FRED MORGAN WILDER. B B A . 

Morrisyille. N. C. Delta Sigma Pi 
3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College I. 2. 
JULIAN MANLY WILKINS. B.A.. 
Greensboro. N. C. Kappa Sigma; 
Campbell Junior College I. 2. 



Seniors 








One Hundred Eighty -one 



IHOMPSON WILLIAMS, B.S.. Luniherlon. N. C. Alpha Sigma 



ERWIN 

Phi. 

FRED H. WILLIAMS. B.S., Plymouth. N. C. 

SARAH NORMA WILLIAMS, B.S., Lumberlon, N. C. Tassels 4; Sigma 

Pi Alpha; Howler 3: W.R.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Woman's Government 4; Student 

Legislature 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Physical Education Cluh 1, 2. 3, 4; 

Modern Dance Club 3, 4. 



Seniors 




HAROLD NEAL WILSON, B.B.A.. Danville. Va. Sigma Pi; WFDD 1, 2. 
CAROLYN BRYANT WINBERRY, B.A., Statesville. N. C. Howler 4; 

Sociology Club 3. 4; Y.W.A. 3. 4; Assistant Organist 3, 4; Young Demo- 
crats Club. Vice-President 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1.2. 
DON WOODLIEF, B.S.. Hopewell. Va. Sigma Chi; Phi Epsilon Kappa 
3. 4; Baseball I, 2. 3. 4. 



I.AWSON MARTIN WRIGHT, JR., B.A., Thomasviile. N. C. Omicron 
Delta Kappa 4; Old Gold and Black, Managing Editor 3. Editor 4; "Who's 
Who Among Students in .American Universities and Colleges" 4. 
WILLIAM RAYMOND YARBOROUGH, B.B.A.. Charlotte. N. C. 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramural Football 3. 4; Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 
3. 4; Mars Hill Junior College 1. 2. 

BARBARA MARGARET YOUNG, B.S.. Ahimomrdo. N. Mex. Woman's 
Government 3; International Relations Club 4; W.R.A. 2. 3. 4. 



THOMAS RALPH YOUNG, B.B.A., Asheville, N. C. Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Mars Hill Junior College I. 2. 

JAMES T. ZRAKAS, B.S.. Wilson. N. C. Phi Epsilon Kappa 3. 4; Mono- 
gram Club 3. 4; Baseball 1; Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Canterbury Club 3, 4; 
Little Symphony. President 3, Treasurer 4. 



Special Students 




Osaniu Ikeda Tokyo. Japan 

Elizabeth Weaver Martin Mocksville, N. C. 



One Hinulred lighly-lwo 



A TRIBUTE BY THE CLASS OF ^x3 



il iiui>l lif. in tlif |)iiiiie oi lilt', to l< 
-. days and see a great contriluition \ 



H(i\v ^atislvin 
liaik over ont 

lia\<' made to the comfort and pleasnre of otlier><. 'I'lic 
seniors this year pay tribute to two sucli individuals who. 
having given their lives in service to the College, are 
retiring to a nujch needed and well deserved rest. A 
familiar and alwavs smiling face will soon he absent troni 
the bursar"s olHce, for Mrs. Earnshaw, beloved bursary 
official, is climaxing her many years of service to the 
College this year. As always, Mrs. Earnshaw is holdirig 
the College first in her interest and consideration, pre- 
ferring to quit, in order to save the College money, rather 
than retire as she is entitled to do. Her prevailing sweet- 
ness, cultured dignity and kind help will be greatly 
missed. A man whom few of us know personally but 
whose work is important and evident to all, Mr. Walter 
D. Holliday, is retiring after forty years of service to the 
College. Mr. Hollidav. after his student years at Wake 
Forest were terminated, returned in 1914 as Superin- 




Mrs. Elliot B. Eamsh: 



Walter D. Holliday 



tendent of Buildings and Grounds and has retained that 
post since, making and keeping our campus one of the 
most beautiful in this section. \^'e, the students of Wake 
Forest College, wish you, Mrs. Earnshaw and Mr. Holli- 
day, the very best of everything and hope that you will 
continue to be a vital part of the Wake Forest familv. 



PROMINENT SENIORS 



WHO'S WHO 

TEN OUTSTANDING SENIORS 



A friendiv >niilf. a |)leasing persoiialil\ . outstanding in every phase of school and extracurricular activity. We 

ability and an abundance of talent ;Me characteristits could stick our necks out and predict that one mav well 

which all "big wheels" have in common. However, many be president, another a big business executive and yet 

hours of work and service went into making these stand another a famous actress, but one sure thing is that 

above theii' lellow classmates. Tlicii' lime has been s])cnl all ba\c the ability to go lar in their chosen fields. 



"WHO'S WHO Among Studenls in American Universities and Colleges." Wake's members are, seated. Julie Watson. Esther Ellen. Hilda Jordan, 
Mary Lide, Clara Ellen Francis; second row. Charles Duckett. Betty McAfee. L. M. Wright. Jack Lewis. Brightie White, Carol Moore. Red Pope. 







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OUTSTANDING SENIORS 





JACK LEWIS . . . Captain. Football Team . . . ODK 
. . . Who's Who . . . Student Body Treasurer . . . KA . . . 



JOE MAUNEY . . . Student Bodv Veep . . . 
Who's Who . . . ODK . . . Debater . , . SPE 



BRIGHTIE E. WHITE . . ODK . . . Who's \S In. 
President of B.S.U. . . . Alpha Sigma Phi . . . Phi Society 



CLARA ELLEN' FRANCIS . . . Student Bodv Secretary 
. , M:i!jn,.lia ( c.uit . . . I.issels . . , Who's Who . . . 





One Hundred Eighty-fou 



OUTSTANDING SENIORS 





RALPH S. BROWN . . . President of Senior Class . . . 
ODK . . . Who's Who . . . Basehall . . . PiKA . . . Wed 



JULIE WATSON . . . Magnolia Uueen . . . Miss Demon 
Deacon . . . Tassels . . . Queen of Dixie Classic . . . 



VIRGIL MOOREFIELD . . . Debater . . 
Who's Who . . ODK. . . . -Preacher 




MARY LIDE . . . Woman's Gov't I'nsi.lont of "RED" POPE . . . Who's Who . . . ODK . . . Howler 

Tassels . . . AED . . . Sigma Pi Mr' ' ■ Hete . . . Head Cheerleader of 1953 . . . KA . . . Theater 



'' \ ■■ 

'' 






One Htmdred Eighn-live 



1952-^53: THE SCHOOL YEAR WHEN— 



Retin^d Gfiicial Dwifjlil David Eisenliowfr de- 
feated Illinois Govenioi' Adiai E. Stevenson lor 
the Presidenev of tlie United States of Anieiica. 
On Noveiiiher 4. ] 952. Eisenhowci'. upsetting; 
pie-eleetion odds, was elected In the lai;;esl 
popular vote ever accorded any presi(l<Mitial 
candidate. "Ike" made large inroads into the 
heretofore "solid South." However. North 
Carolina did not follow seveial ol her Dixie 
neighbors; she gave her electoral and populai 
votes to Stevenson and his rniiiiini; mate. Ala- 
hania Senator John Spaikman. 

In a poll conducted by the International Re- 
lations Club the students of Wake Forest Col- 
lege followed the general North Carolina trend 
by allotting Stevenson a slight majority. With 
approximately eighty ]ier cent of the total en- 



rollmciil jiarticipaling in the xoting. the margin 
lor AdIai was oidy forty-nine. The entire 
luimber of ballots for the G(jvernor was 663, 
and for Eisenhower. 611. In a similar jioll, 
taken before llie political conventions that 
saw "Ike" deteat Senator Robert A. Taft for 
the Republican nominatioTi and Stevenson 
"drafted" to run for the Democrats. Eisenhower 
had been gi\cn an overwhelming majoritv. 

Jannarv 20. 1953. saw the inauguration ot 
Eisenhowei' and the new \ ice-Piesident. Rich- 
ard Nixon, formerly a senator from California. 
This event marked the end of a Democratic 
regime of twent\ vears. broken onlv by the 
Republicans" conlrol of Congress in 1948. 
The cereriionv also concluded almost eight 
\cars in the White IIollsi' \<\ Harry Truman. 



DtviKhl 1). KisenhoHt 



Adlui F.. Stevenson 




One Hiindfx'il 1 ighly- 



MANY THANKS TO 



Taylor H. Sanford, Jr., Business Manager, 
whose acute interest and Ijusiness knowledge 
were priniarilv instrumental in increasing the 
ad space and our receijits to tlie satisfaction 
ol the printer, the eni;raver and the hur>ar. 

Maiylou Johnson, Co-Associate Editor, who so 
willingly gave of her time to see that each plate 
was ordered from the engraver, to type, to 
write the features and to <ompile the index. 

Gnv Revelle. Co-Associate Editor, for his work 
in supervising the writing of all captions and 
identifications in addition to sei-ving as a sec- 
tion editor, a typist and a general "handyman." 

Julie ^'atson. Copy and Printing Editor, who 
saw that copy was brought in on time, proofed 
and sent to the printer lieioie the deadline. 

Pyrd Barnette, Photography Editor, who tire- 
lessly devoted time to scheduling |)ictuic>. 

Doris Craven. Engraving Editor, whose leader- 
^llip in drawing ])anels was indispensable. 

The Section Editors for bringing in on time the 
copy which maintained the excellent standards 
of Wake Forest College yearbooks of the past. 

The StaiT Photographers, whose efforts made the 
difference between a delayed annual and one 
on time, for the originality of composition. 

The Art Staff for the thumb nail sketches, di- 
\ ision pages and entrance sketches which 
constitute one of the features of the book. 

The Typing Staff, who faithfully came each day 
to take care of a thankless though important job. 

The Copy Stafi for their ceaseless efforts to 
raise the general (piality of captions and copy. 



pany, whose tastes and superior workmanship 
produced the beautiful opening and end sheets. 

Mr. A. F. Smith and Mr. Chas. Waller, Waller 
and Smith Studios, for the class portraits, the 
jiictures of the Magnolia Court and the con- 
tiinied co-operation to produce a good annual. 

Mr. Cliarles I.ee Smith, Jr.. Edwards and 
Broughton Company, whose advice and help 
enalded the 19.5.'^ Howi.er to come out on time. 

Mr. Gordon Brightman, Jahn and Oilier En- 
graving Company, for his keen insight in guid- 
ing a woefully inexperienced editor and his staff 
in the ])lannin<i and producing of a yearbook. 

L. M. Wright, Jr.. Editor, and Irvin Grigg. 
Photogra|)her. Old Gold and Black, for sup- 
])lying pictures of games and campus scenes. 

Bugs Barringei, Rocky Mount Evening Tele- 
gram, for the pictures of football players. 

Smith Barrier, Greensboro Daily News, who 
su])plied several of the football games shots. 

Lawrence Wofford and Ron Stevens. Raleigh 
News and Observer, for providing the Howler 
with pictures of football games and the unusual 
.-■equence on Assistant Coach McKinnev. 

Sharon Smith. Cartoonist, and McNaught 
Syndicate, who supplied the cartoons used. 

The Republican and Democratic National 
Headquarters for the formal portraits of Pres. 
Dwight D. Eisenhower and Adlai Stevenson. 

Dr. Edwin G. Wilson, Adviser, who plaved his 
role effectively whenever called iijjon to do so. 



Mr. Joe Yell. Jahn and Oilier Engraving Com- 



The Editor. 

One Hundred Eighty-seven 




NEW LIBRARY BUILDING 
OF THE 

GREATER WAKE FOREST COLLEGE IN 

WINSTON-SALEM 

BEING BUILT 

BY 



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NEW SCIENCE HALL 

OF THE 

GREATER WAKE FOREST COLLEGE IN 

WINSTON-SALEM 

BEING BUILT 

BY 



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GIRL'S DORMITORY 

OF THE 

GREATER WAKE FOREST COLLEGE IN 

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BEING ERECTED 

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W2H^T Oi^^SAl^ISM, HOTIO^H €i^.^OL3f^rJ^. 




~/.-^0'> 






NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL 



Office Phone 3-2500 



2910 Ivey Avenue 



Winston-Salem 



Compliments of 

Owen Concrete Company 

Plant — Reynolda, N C. 

"FURNISHING QUALITY CONCRETE FOR THE 
CONSTRUCTION OF THE 

NEW AND GREATER 
WAKE FOREST COLLEGE" 

• • • 



One Hundred Ninclv-lwo 




to set more than you bargained for... 



be sure the name's 



HANES 



underwear sportswear sleepwear 



f H HANES KNITTING CO., WINSTON-SALEM 1, N, C. 



WALLER k SMITH 

mm 



yiElliH MRTU CiRIILiy 



Ofllcial Pkotog-rapheri lot ZJke Jfowler 



One Hundred Ninety-four 





LiJ 



I 



CD 



M-l 



U 



< 

(JT) 

z 

o 

I- 
cn 

z 



CD ^ 







•;^^^ 




CONGRATULATIONS 

TO 

SENIOR CLASS OF 1953 



DURHAM BANK & 
TRUST CO. 



Mernh'T of Fcflrral Deposit Insurance 
Corporation 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




Siiii. I noticed your new iKMreiil — I jnsl Ihoughl I'd be 
polilc ;ind mil nienlion il." 



FRANCIS 

To Join Your Friend 

For Fine Food 

In The Ri^ht 

Atmos/jherc 


GRILL 

is the place 




s 


\ "m.'». CT ■ 


WHHJP^^^n^ '' " " ^^^^^1 




, 1^ 


^B ^^^^P^^HS^/ ^^v%_«<''^ 


^^^^^'i^^ 






_ 



One Hundred Ninety-six 



THE FOREST 




WE APPRECIATE 

THE PATRONAGE OF 

THE STUDENTS OF 

WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 



and 



THE COLLEGIATE 



AND INVITE YOU TO CONTINUE 

TO ENJOY THE LATEST 

MOVIES AT YOUR 

LEISURE HOURS 

HOWELL THEATRES, INC. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




"Thai sorority is just a waste of time — 
there's not a single hoy in it." 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE CLASS OF 

1953 



There's a mp^^ff^M in Your Future 



Cruser-Tynes Motor Co. 

"Your Friendly Ford Dealer" 
Phone 258-1 Wake Forest, N. C. 



One Hundred Ninety-seven 



The Wake Forest Cafeteria 

for the fT ake Forest Students 
Enjoyed Serving You - Come Back to See Us 



Cougrutiilatious from 




The Coiiiplele Food Store 



Shop tT'here Your Dollars 
Have More Cents 



IMioiu- 2691 - 2661 
Wake Forest, N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




„y|,,-.,„d,c..,.lnc ci^^^M^,^ 



And «hnl do you think of the world sitiialion? 



TELL \OUR FRIENDS 

AND FELLOW STUDENTS 

ABOUT OUR FINER SERVICE 



J2. & C. GUaneU 



"B*»;» tT'ants to See You'' 



BEN'S of Wake Forest 



One Hundred Ninety-eight 









From Steaks 

to 
Short Orders 




To Room 
and 

Board 




On U. S. 1. 6 Miles North of Raleiph 





BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




You don't even care if Eddie chIIs me!' 



EDWARDS PHARMACY 



Vour 




Store 
Whitman's Candy 



Gail B. Edwards. Owner 
Phone 2761 



SEE US FOR THE BEST IN HOTPOINT APPLIANCES 
PITTSBURGH PAINTS, ^^^TELEVISION, AND ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 

We Also Feature o Complete Fountain Service and Sporting Goods 

COLLEGE SODA SHOP & APPLIANCE CO. 



One Hundred Ninetv-nine 




<^. & S. J)ept. Store, Jnc. 

WAKE FOREST. N. C. 

Manhattan Shirts and Pajamas 

Curtis and Florsheim Shoes 

Manhattan and Wembley Ties Gritton Suits for Men 

Lee Hals -:- Bantamac Jackets 

Jantzen and Revere Sweaters 



SHARON SMITH 




mLLER 

m 



imm 

* 

Telephone 375-2 
I 1 While Street 
Wake Forest 



Two Hundred 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




For 
Your 

(fsso) 

Service 

Underpass 
Service 
Station 

H. W. Pearce 

Wake Forest 

North Carolina 



BOB'S COLLEGE INN 

For the Pleasure and Convenience of All Wake Forest Students 
and Their Families and Friends 




Featuring Tasty Home-Cooked Foods, Courteous Service 
and a Delightful Atmosphere. 

"BOB" LOVELESS, Owner 



Two Hundred One 



T. E. 

HOLDING 
&C0. 

Druggists Since 1880 



FEATURING A COMPLETE LINE IN 

COSMETICS 

WHITMAN'S CANDY 

TUSSY 

REVLON 

SHULTON'S 

YARDLEY'S 

and 

Presrriplious Filled 

Accurately By Experts 



White Street 

WAKE FOREST 

NORTH CAROLINA 

DIAL 219-1 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




"Ciiicss who I mcl on the wav ove 




Meet me at 

SHORTY'S 



Two Hundred Two 



SERVICE 

CHEVROLET 

CO. 

Wake Forest, N. C. 



lour Car Our Specidhy 
For Service That Saves 



For Economivdl Transijurtdtion 



America'' s ISutuber One 
Value for '53 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




S^i^l-OSie^^St^ 



"I don'l mind your breaking up with mt'. Morion, hut 
have a sentimental attachment to the ring. " 



Dear Senior: 

As you fiiiisli your college career we 
would like to feel that we might have 
been some help and inspiration to you 
along tlie way. just as you have con- 
tiihtited to our success and jov in 
husiness. 

As you go your separate ways, rest 
assured that our interest in you will not 
cease. Regardless of your degree of suc- 
cess our hearts and minds will be with 
you. 

When you return to your Abna Mater, 
though many changes may have de- 
veloped, you will always find an old- 
time welcome at the College Book Store, 
leminiscent of your school days. 

Sincerely, 

E. C. Snyder. Mgr. 



Two Hundred Three 



GENERAL LAUNDRY AND 
CLEANERS, INC. 



DIAL 4471 or 2441 



^We Clean Clothes Clean' 



GIVE US A TRIAL 
KE CALL FOR AND DELIVER 



By Popular Deinan<i 

We are now operating as a 

Super Market 

Giving our Customers 

* Wide Selections 

* Every«lay Low Prices 

* A Clean Store 

* Personalized Service 



HOLLOWELL'S 
FOOD STORE 

A Wake Forest Institution 



Best Wishes to the Seniors 
From 

HUDSON-BELK 

Raleigh, North Carolina 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




^ — McN«ughtS)mdic«t».llie. 



"What wa> il wc had the argument ahmit anyway? 



NORTH CAROLINA 
EQUIPMENT CO. 



CONSTRUCTION, INDUSTRIAL 

AND 

LOGGING EQUIPMENT 

"liiti'rnalioiuil Diesel Power" 

SALES : PARTS : SERVICE 



RALEIGH - WILMINGTON - CHARLOTTE 
GREENVILLE - GUILFORD ■ ASHEVILLE 



Two Hundred Four 



JOB P. WYATT & SONS CO. 

HARDWARE : IMPLEMENTS 



DUPONT 
PAINT 

OIL 

VARNISHES 




RLIBEROID 
ROOFING 



SHINGLES 



SEEDS : PLANTS : BLLBS : GARDEN TOOLS 

325-337 SOITH WILMINGTON STREET RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA 

Established 1881 



BUTTONS AN* BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




■■Jimm\ was so wonderful tonight — he just got his allow an 



Raleigh's Finest 

HOTEL 
SIR WALTER 

Raleigh, N. C. 



WE CATER TO 

WAKE FOREST 

FUNCTIONS 



Arthir E. Blddenhage.n, Mgr. 



Two Hundred Five 




MORE 



POWER 



TO YOU 



It IS a matter of pride with us that since our Company 
was organized in 1908 there has never been a time when 
we did not hove all the power required for all the needs 
of the territory we serve Today we are engaged in a 
170 million dollar expansion program to assure ample 
power for the future in this area ample power for all 

needs of industry — business — the farm and the home 
It IS a promise of a brighter and happier future for you. 



(CAROLINA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY^ 



EVERYTHING for the 


MILL 


GENERAL 


REPAIRING IN 


OUR 


MODERN SHOPS 






Supplies for 




Railroads 


Contractors 


Mills 


Mac 


linists Mines 




Dillon 


Supply Co. 


Raleigh Durham Rocky Mount 


Goldsboro 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




■'I love everything about you . your etile little freckles, yc 
eheery smile, the way you do my homework. . . /' 



Two Hundred Six 




Continuous Quality- 
Is Quality You Trust 




THE CAPITAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY, INC. 
Raleigh, N. C. 



SPONSORS 

Ellisberg's 
The Canton Restaurant 



PINE 


STATE 




. //,// 


■ /re Torea»i 


The Best in 


Dairy Prodncis 




Since 1919 




Dial 2-3911 


Raleigh, N. 


C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




'"Do voLi have something in the way of a birthday card 
for a girl who's expecting a present?" 



Greetings to All the 

Wake Forest Family 

We Await Your Arrival in '55 



MATT HOWELL MOTORS 

lour Dependuhle Dodge and 
Phniouth Dealer 



210 North Marshall Street 
Wiiiston-Saleni 



Two Hundred Seven 



STEPHENSON-WILSON, INC. 

Dollar for Dollar vou can't beat a 



Pondac 



823 Morgan Street 

Phone 6-lSK 

DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 



Josh Turnage's Barbeque 

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

TUESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS 

SATURDAY AFTER LOCAL FOOTBALL GAMES 

Private Parties for 
Fifty or More by Arrangement 

PHONE 84226 ■ 87470 

Route 1. Morrene Road 

DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




M.-.HauRht Sj-ndipale. Inc.- -- 



3m^^^(^ r^^^ed^^ 



"How ahoiit stopping in here for a sunda 
before we go to dinner?" 




Your Durham Headquarters 
for Finest Campus Fashions 



Main Street at Corcoran 



Two Hundred Eight 



A WARM WELCOME TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF 
THE GREATER WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 



■Bjgia.'s'iiupww* 




MERCHAMCAL CONTRACTORS & ENGLNEERS 

59J South Stratford Road 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




jid^iOTir^Fpii^^^i^ 



"It was so quiet in here, I thought I'd come in 
and h'ven things up!" 



For Insurance of 
All Kinds 

CALL 3-4351 

W. A. WILKINSON 

& SON, Agents 



Main Floor — Reynolds Building 
WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



BELK-STEVENS COMPANY 

Department Store 



The Home of Better J'aliies 



\S INSTON-S.4LEM. N. C. 



Two Hundred Nine 



Our Reputation Is Your Guarantee 



Open End Mortgage 

5% Direet Reduction 

Loans 



We Have Never Paid 

Less Than 3% 

On Savincs 



"We Own Our Home — Let Us Help You Own Yours" 

First Federal Savings And Loan 
Association Of Winston-Salem 

FRED F. CHURCH, Secretary & Treasurer 

West Third Street Phone 3-3606 



Greetiu^s from 



ZINZENDORF LAUNDRY 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



BILTMORE 
DAIRY 
FARMS 

Daii) l'i(Hlurl> 

that Excel in (,)iialil\. 

Fla\(>r and Salct\ 

Soulli Slralfiird linacl 

TEl-El'HONI': 2-25S5 

Wl^STI)N-S\LKM. N. ('.. 




The case of llie iiiivsinu copj. KLiiiKlh An 
drew Grigg. dignified editor of the I95t 
Howler, looks up from his search for thiil 
section editor who turned in his copy late. 



HINE-BAGBY 
CO., INC. 

"^ oiir Store" 

CLOTHIERS 

and 
F II R N I S H E R ,S 

Wiiisloii-.Saleni. N. C. 



Iwo Hundred Ten 



l.ttinpliint'iils 
of 



Morris 
Service 

Incorporated 

Vi'insfon-Saleiii. N. C. 



Some Couple 
Smouching 



Compliments 
of 

H. L (illEEN CO. 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 



Nnv 



Enlarged 



Modern 



('.ompliincnts of 



O'HANLON 



WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



Voaler Servi 



o^ 



ervice 



Dependable Service Since 1858 

DIAL 6101 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS AMBULANCE SERVICE 

FRANK VOGLER & SONS 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



Two Hundred Eleven 




1 

f 

i 


Congratulations 




FOR 


1 
1 


to the 
Class of '53 




DAIRY PRODUCTS 

THAT ARE 


[1 






FINER- 


, 


PIEDMONT FEDERAL 




FRESHER— 


1 

1 

i 


SAVINGS b LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 












farmers dairy 




1012 ; 


?. Marshall St. Phone 


2-3475 


! 
i 


Winston Solem, N. C. 




Winston-Salem, N. C. 


j 1 


Atlas Shjipipily ©©mfany 


1 


llhalrsair Dislrihulor.. f ' 
Pl.UMBlNCi. HHATING. V 

INDUSTRIAL. N;< .^ 
MILL AND 
WATER WORKS 
SUPPLIES 


\ OlJiccs and If arehoiises 
y WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 
y CHARIOT LE, N. C. 
COLUMBIA. S. C. 
RALEIGH, N. C. 
ATLANTA. GA. 


1 


Two Hundred Twelve 











MRS. E. R. CUNINGHAM 

Chairman of Boaril 



ESTABLISHED 1900 



J. W. CUNINGHAM 
President 



OLDEST— LARGEST— BEST 



ROMINGER FURNITURE COMPANY, Inc. 



iT'iuston-Salem. iKorlli Cdrolina 



For the smartest fashions 

for all occasions 

Shop at Winston-Salem's 
leading specialty shop! 



L.I^Der1s 



Winstoii-Saleni, N. C. 



SHOWN CHEERING THE DEACONS are: 
FIRST ROW: AJIer. Adams, Afflick. Argus, Agg, Boo, Beri. 
Klomp, Papameditrocopuloiis, Baton, Eisel, Ball and 
Chainey, 

SECOND ROW: We don't know them: they're from State 
College, 

THIRD ROW: Same as the second. 

FOURTH ROW: Shadrach. Meshak. and friend, Underhill, 
Overstreet. Garho, Gavf. Hitler and Spinosa. 
FIFTH ROW: Fairwealher, Sally, Smooch, Froelich. Wil- 
helminia. Rasmalnikovitski, Jones. Jones. Jones, Orr. Jones. 
Rhee. Tiki. Merriweather and Setterdahl, 
SIXTH ROW: Timikonoskie. Kohl. Dixie. College. Cash. 
Goya. Vzasnov, Morganthau. Matterhorn, Wadlow, Johnson- 
Edwards, Mayor, Love. Griggs, Smeejs. Stalin, 
SEVENTH ROW: They're from State ColleRe too! 
EIGHTH ROW: These faces are so well known that we 
needn't name them. 

NINTH ROW: Berkowitz. SchlafTner. Loralei, Anderson, 
Fenetre, Billings, Dudley, Skidmore. Pullerteetzoff. Grant 
and Lee. 

TENTH ROW; Brandywine. Lager. Sherry. Willholdcr, 
Boetchamia. Sarenore. Marline. Cooper. Monroe, 



THE 

H 
O 



L 



M 



E 



RESTAURANT 

STEAKS — SEAFOODS 

Fifth and Cherry Streets 

Opposite Robert E. Lee Hotel 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 







luo Hundred Ihirleen 



HOTEL 



I 



N 

Z 



N 

D 



Winstoii-Sah'in 

N. C, 



ff'elcomes 
Student s 

ami 
Alumni 

Two Hundred Fourteen 



WINSTON-SALEM BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

115 West Third Street 
A good phice to borrow. A good place to save. 




Fttr Over 63 Years 
GEORGE VV. CRONE, Secretary & Treasurer 




Saliirdaj ni(;h( ... 11:31 ... Wake Forest College 



Coiiipliineiils of 



fn/iAi/TYnrRCHANUfE MAJOH^BIY KCtD 



WIJSSTON -SALEM. IS. C 



One of North Carolina's Leading 
Men's and Boys' Stores 

Noted for its LEADERSHIP in Style, 
Quality, and Good Service 



F«£hions far M«a «nd B^' 



Sinarl Fashions for Meu and Boys 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 






tav6R*L^ 





Honiccnmint! Decoratit 



BEST WIK 10 WAK[ FOREST 



THE FIHST XATIOXAL BANIi 
of Winsion-Balem 



For the 

Finest in 

Smart 

Clothes 



Its 



1 1 II irci 



s 



of 



and 



mum 

of 

Uurhaiii 



Two Hundred Fifteen 



^l FfflSHdNS 



FHSHdNSHOP 



WHERE SMART 



WINSTON-SALEMITES SHOP 



Winston-Salem. N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




"Which one eets the ham on rye? 




WHEN IN WINSTON-SALEM BE SURE TO VISIT 

YOUR AUTHORIZED 

CADILLAC — OLDSMOBILE 

DEALER 



CENTRAL CAROLINA MOTORS 



208 South Marshall Street 



WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 




Two Hundred Sixteen 




CONGRATULATIONS 

FROM 
WINSTON-SALEM'S 

QUALITY STORE 

FOR 

YOUNG MEN 



Erpcct More at Stocl:ton's 
More Siyie — More Quality — More Seri'ice' 

^^pTorntanStocktonnnc. 



kV^/,#^^ 






Cherry St. Winston-Salem. N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 



M»-NjuchtSyndi 




"Of course I love you. Betty — do you think 
I'd weiir a tie for just any girl?" 



CARPENTER'S 
FLOWER SHOP 



264.5 Soutli Main Street 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



'fV'heii It's Floners Sav It With Ours" 



Two Hundred Seventeen 




Located in the W orhl s Tobacco Capital 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Douglas Boyle 

Genernl Maneuver 




111 every area one 

ireal store sIuikIs out 

... ill the South it's 



§«Aail'dWfc?)iA 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Sizzling Steaks - Chops - Sea Food 

C^ne Jjanners 

reynolda road 

JliST OUTSIDE THE CITY LIMITS 
Northwest RcHite 421 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

PHONE 3-5a76 



BUTTONS AN* BEAUX 



SHARON SMITll 




"Janie's the most unpopuhir girl in school sine 
she won thiil popularity contest." 



Summit Street Pharmacy 

Font of Summit Hill Overlooking 
Hanes Park 

Your Prescription Our First 
Consideration 



Phone 2-1144 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Two Hundred Brghte 



tVinHon 



PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS - BINDERS 



WINSTDN-SALEM. N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




"It's amazing what thai new young postman 
ha-, done for her k-lter writing!" 



WESTERN STEAKS 

REGULAR DINNERS 

ITALIAN SPAGHETTI 

With Meat Sauce and Parmesan Cheese 

REYNOLDA GRILL 

S53 Reyiiolda Road 
Across from Haiies Park 




YOUR ONE-STOP SHOPPING CENTER 

SEARS in Winston-Salem 

801 W. kh St. Roof-top Parking 



BEST WISHES 
TO 



Wake Forest College 



Ayre and Taylor Co. 

Jewelers — Silversmiths 

Fifth and Cherry Streets 
WinslonSalem. N. C. 

Two Hundred Nineteen 





Compliments of 


Meet your 


ll is* |r ^B^^fe.^'"*' ^"^ 


friends at 


,„,^^^| Y^^'^'^ ^^^m^BUBfc^^ Complete 


the Sealtesi 


..it^^^HH^B j[|||j||^^g^[^^^^Jj| line of 


Dairy Bar 


g^^Jllllllllll I^^^^^^^^S^^I^Ib Dairy Products 




|MijEagg^^^!j^ i»^ IHHBiiHHimii^^H 




WKB^^^^^m 




2221 Patterson Avenue Phone 24161 




WINSTON-SALEM 



iRe^KL £STAre\ 




\ INSURANCE I 



Specializing^ in 

FINE HOMES 

312 West Fourth (Nissen Building) 

Dial 4-8344 

WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 

Alc^aught S/ndicate, Inc. 




"Help!" 



Two Hundred Twenly 



BUTTONS AN* BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 




"Well. I aucsv Id heltcr co i 



f* 



MONTALEX^S 





WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 

"It's from Montaldo's" 

. . . three little words with 
a world of meaning! 

Clothes for on or off Campui 
to identify the smart girl. 

Second Floor 



THE BAHNSON COMPANY : AIR CONDITIONING 

Nearly forty year* of experience 
in industrial, commercial and 
institutional air conditioning. 



We are pleased to furnish and install 

the air conditioning system at the new 

WAKE FOREST CHAPEL 

— .......... — . .. _ — K'^^^.TT' j^^^ J . . . . . ■ . . i y 



ENGINEERS AND ^', 



MANUFACTURERS 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Two Hundred Twenty-one 



TWO GOOD HOTELS 

THE 0. HENRY and THE KING COTTON 

Greensboro, North Carolina 

COMFORTABLE -:- CONVENIENT 
CONVENTION AND BANQUET FACILITIES 



YOU WILL ENJOY A VACATION AT THESE ALSONETT RESORT HOTELS: 

THE KING AND PRINCE HOTEL, ST. SIMONS ISLAND, GA. 

POINSETTA BEACH HOTEL. FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA. 

CORAL SANDS HOTEL, FT. L \1 HEKDAI.E. FLA. 

HOLID.W HOTEL, FT. LAI DEHDM.K. FLA. 

VINOY PARK HOTEL. ST. PETERSIU RG. FLA. 

SORENO HOTEL, .ST. PETERSBliRG, FLA. 

TIDES HOTEL. .ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. 

- -^1-' - 
CTIERRY HOTF.L, WILSON, N. C. 



DIRECTION 



ALSONETT HOTELS 



TULSA. OKLAHOMA 



Poar Si Castle 



"Greensboro's Most Popular 
Sandwich Shop" 



Sparious 
Parking Ground 

WEST MARKET ST. EXT. 



The 1953 Howler 



l.s Bound ill n 



KINGSKRAFT COVER 



Muiiufurtured By 

Kingsport Press, Inc. 

Kingsport, Tennessee 



Two Hundred Twenty-two 



EVERYBODY KN()\^ S IT . . . Experience is llie besi learherl 

And Ihe place to gel real, honest-to-goodness pastoral and mission experience is on the most 
unique mission field in A\merica — New Orleans. 



SCHOLARLY FACULTY 
EFFECTIVE EVANGELISM 
PRACTICAL MISSIONARY 
ACTIVITIES 




New Orleans Baptist Theological Seiiinary 

Offers Standard Degrees 
B.O.. Th.M.. Th.D.. B.R.F... M.R.E., B.S.M.. and M.S.M. 



For information write 

ROLAND Q. LEAVELL, President 

^939 G:ntilly Boulevard 

New Orleans 22. Louisiana 




"Bills, Bills, Bills." . . . The Business Manager 



ENJOY 'S&P'... 

Wherever You Meet for Refreshing Treats 




Butter CfSi aTRDD^ TW <^andy 

Sandwiches ^^^-SSeC"^ Potato Chips 



■■Renn-mher Th,s Seal - Your Asmrunre of the Best 



Coinplinienis of 



SMOKELESS FUEL COMPANY 

CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA 
CHICAGO CLEVELAND NORFOLK 



Two Hundred Iwenly-lhree 









f 



"^^ 
% 






^^'^m-j 



'1 




Ilk i,;^vAv/<| 



-i 



The Best Plate to Shop After AW 



THE IDEAL 



Winston-Salein, North Carolina 



WHY 



ISN'T YOUR AD HERE? 



BUTTONS AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 







"Steady, girl" 



W. H. KING DRUG CO. 

WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS 



Distrilmtors ol' tnt-ivthing sold in tlu' 
Drug Store. See your local druggist 
first. If he rloesn't have what you 
need, he can obtain it through us. 



119 SOUTH WILMINGTON STREET RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA 



H. C. STARLING 
President 



EARLE JONES 
Vice-President 



MRS. B. F. PAGE 
Secty. & Treas. 



Two Hundred Twenty-! 



Compliments of 



Lewis Sporting Goods Co. 



Raleigh, North Carolina 



BUTTON AN' BEAUX 



Never Any Interest or Carrying Charge 




RALEIGH'S LEADING CREDIT JEWELERS 



SHARON SMITH 




"Philhert makes me mad — I saw him flirting 
with other girls when 1 wasn't looking" 



/ 



BUTTON AN' BEAUX 



SHARON SMITH 





"You're not even trying.'' 



Pepsi-Cdla Bottling Company 
OF Raleigh 

37D5 HILLBBDRD STREET 

Two Hundred Twenty-seven 



HOOD SPORTING GOODS 



Burlington. North Carolina 
// Pays lo PI uy 




Distriljutors of Gulrlsmith and S|)alfliiig Athletic Equipment 
Ct)lumbia Bicycles Fishing Equipment 

School Jackets diul Award Sweaters 

BRODIK H(»On. Proprietor 



Arcade Fashion Shop 216 

Alias Supply Company 212 

Ayre and Taylor Company 219 

B 

Bahnson Company, The 221 

Banners Restaurant, The 218 

B & E Cleaners 198 

Belk-Stevens Company 209 

Bennett. R. J., Contractor 191 

Ben's of Wake Forest 198 

Biltmore Dairy Farms 210 

Blum. Frank I.., & Company 190 

Boh\ College Inn 201 

Boar & Castle. The 222 

Brownlow's. Inc 209 

B & S Department Store. Inc 200 

C 

Canton Restaurant 207 

Capital Coca-Cola Bottling Co 207 

Carolina Power and Light Co 206 

Carpenter's Flower Shop 217 

Central Carolina Motors 216 

College Book Store 203 

College Soda Shop & Appliance Co. 199 

Cruser-Tynes Motor Company 197 

D 

Davis. Inc - 214 

Dillon Supply Company -- 206 

Durham Bank and Trust Company 196 
E 

Edwards & Broughlon Company 225 

Edwards Pharmacy 199 

Ellisherg's. Inc 207 

Ellis-Stone 208 

F 

Farmers Co-operative Dairy 212 

First Federal Savings & Loan Assn. 

of Winston-Salem - 210 

First National Bank of 

Winston-Salem. The 21.'^ 

Forest Heights Service Station 200 

Fowler-Jones Construction Co. . 189 

Francis Grill 196 



General Laundry & Cleaners 204 

Green. H. L.. Company 211 

H 

Hanes. P. H.. Knitting Company 193 

Hine-Bagby Company, Inc 210 

Hood Sporting Goods 227 

Holding. T. E-. and Company 202 

Hollowell's Food Store 204 

Holmes Restaurant. The 213 

Hotel King Cotton...-. 222 

Hotel O. Henry 222 

Hotel Robert E. Lee 218 

Hotel Sir Walter 205 

Hotel 7.in/endorf 214 

Hoviell Theaters, Inc 197 

Hudson-Bclk 204 

Himipl.\ Dumpty 199 

Ideal Dry Goods 226 

J 

Jacard's, Inc 215 

Jahn & Oilier Engraving Company ... 224 

K 

Kane. George W.. Constr. Co 188 

Keith's Super Market 198 

King, W. H.. Drug Company 226 

Kingsport Press. Inc 222 

L 

Land's 227 

Lewis Sporting Goods Co 227 

Lingle Bakery. Inc 194 

L. Roberts 213 

M 

Matt Howell Motors 207 

Miller Cleaners & Shirt Laundry 200 

Montaldo's of Winston-Salem 221 

Morris Service, Inc. .. 211 

N 
New Orleans Baptist Theological 

Seminary 223 

North Carolina Equipment Co 204 



() 

O'Hanlon, E. W.. Inc 211 

Owen Concrete Company 192 

P 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 227 

Piedmont Federal Savings & Loan 

Association 212 

Pine State Dairy Products 207 

R 

Reynolda Grill 219 

Robbins of Durham 215 

Rominger Furniture Company 213 



Sears, Roebuck and Company 219 

Service Chevrolet Company 203 

Shorty's 202 

Smokeless Fuel Company 223 

Sosnik-Thalhimers 218 

Southern Dairies, Inc 220 

Stephenson-Wilson, Inc 208 

Stith, Frank A., Company 215 

Stockton, Norman, Inc 217 

Stuarl Bondurant Realty Co,, The... 220 

Summit Street Pharmacy 218 

Swinson Food Products 223 

T 

Turnage's Barheque Place.. 208 

U 

Underpass Service Station 201 

V 

Vogler, Frank, and Sons 211 

W 

Wake Forest Cafeteria, The 198 

Waller and Smith Studio 195 

Wilkinson, W. A., & Son 209 

Winston Printing Company 219 

Winsion-Salem Building & Loan 

.Association 214 

Wyatl. Job P,, & Sons Co 205 

Z 

Zinzendorf Laundry Company 210 



INDEX AND STUDENT DIRECTORY 



Abbott. Robert Lee 

Abernathy, Harold Edgar -132. 

Abemathy. Jimmie Bryan 



Abolila. Peter 
Abolila. Rose , - 
Ackerman, Arthu 
Acknowledgemen 



Adams, 
Adams, Louis Edgar. 
Adams. Ralph Lee 
.\dcock, David Wats^ 



A Half Century of Can 
Akers. Martha Jean 
Akins. Willa Jean 
Albright. 

William E 

1 Hav 144 

Alford. Cecil w: 30 

Alford, Julia Francis 

31. 52. 56. 59, 113. 115. 160 
Alheim. William Richard 

32. 80. 103. 169 
Allen. Charles Aubrey. Jr. 

56. 57 114, 160 

Allen. Charles M. ,24 

Allen. Earl William 152 
Allen. Robert Eugene 11. 15. 17. 105 

Allred. Thurman Wheeler , 160 

AUred. William Clifton ,86. 144 

Alpha Epsiion Delta 27 

Alpha Kappa Psi 133 

Alpha Psi Omega 141 

Alpha Sigma Phi 92. 93 

Alphin, Patricia Brogden 

55. 60. 78. 127. 160 
Anderson. James Percival 

Anderson, Judson Truett , 144 
Andrews. Billy Franklin 26. 59. 169 

Andrews. Daniel Boone . 144 

Andrews. Frank Hathaway . 152 

Andrews, James Emile , 152 

Anglin, Ernest Lee 144 

Annis. Jimmy B, 144 
Applegate. Ai^hur Leon 

Applewhite, Mary Chester 144 
Arant, Muriel Kay 

46. 55. 58. 60. 63. 152 



Aukerman. L. O 

Auman. David Lee 

Austin. Alexander Tilden 

Aycock. A L, 

Aycock, Delia Lucile 

Aycock, Norman Simpson 

Ayers, Robert Cecil 91. 106. 107. 



Aysc 



Alfred Tho 



B 



Bailev. Chalmers DaCocta. Jr 94 

Bailey. David Wesley 18. 160 

Baker. Barbara Anne 

31. 56. 120. 121. 169 
Baker. Bettv Sue 115 

Baker. Bobbv Earl 
Baker. Carrihgton Earl 

Baker. Richard William 160 

Baldwin. Merl Ferd 169 

Ball. John R 160 

Band 122 

Bandv, Edgar Frank 144 

Banks. John William 
Banks. Patsv Paige 

33. 34. 120. 121. 138. 141. 160 
Banner, Ernest A 160 

Eaptist Student Union 116 

Bar Association . . 15 

Barbee, Kent H., Mrs 20 

Barber. Bonnie Lucille 113. 115. 160 
Barefoot. Carlton B 144 

Barefoot, Horace 152 

Barham. Charles Dewey 

12, 13. 19. 25. 46. 63. 95 
Barnes. Ellen Pricilla 136. 141. 169 

Barnes. George Walton, Jr, 68 

Barnett, Johnny Smith 106, 107, 160 
Barnett. Richard Chambers 

57, 59, 116, 118. 160 
Barnette. Bettv Bvrd 

31. 33. 41. 57. 136. 160 

Barrett. Mack G. 104 

Barringer. Bob Alton 32. 160 

Bartholomew, Robert Thomas 

72. 76. 144 
Baseball 84. 85 

Basketball 80. 81. 82. 83 

Bazemore. Martha G, 144 

Bazemore. William Milton 162 

Beach. Richard Creighton 122, 161 

Beach. William R 144 

Beale, Charles Roger 



Beals. Barbara Jean 70. 115, 152 

Bearse, Wallace Everett 169 

Beaty, Nellie Frances 113. 170 

Beauty Section 126. 127. 128. 129 

Beck, Audrey Craig 21, 26, 54, 170 

Beck, Bert B 152 

Beddingfield, Mary Frances . 144 

Behrman, John Albert 72, 144 

Bell, Berdon Manlev, Jr, , .. 144 

Benner, Ina Mae 136. 161 

Benthal, Patricia E 161 

Bess, Robert Edgar 144 

Beta Beta Beta .26 

Bickers, Carl Gordon, Jr 

Biles. Amos Franklin 170 

Billings. Jack Smith 152 

Billings. Wentfrev Eldred 
Binklev. Pauline Edith 

58. 115. 122. 144 

Biology Faculty .24 

Birmingham. Allan George. 32, 87, 152 

Birmingham, Melton Smith, Jr 145 

Bivens. John Ashcraft, Jr . 152 

Blackburn. J, Glenn 116 

Black, Charles S 24. 134 

Blacklev. Harold Valen 145 

Blackwell. Evelvn Carson 21, 54, 170 
Blair. Andrew Richard .. 161 

Blair. Catherine Stephens. Mrs, . ,. 152 

Blake, O. M , Jr 170 

Blalock. J C 24 

Blanchard. Settle 170 

Blanchard. John Dale 145 

Bland. James Leonard 72. 73, 100 

Bland. William Lawrence 145 

Blankenship. Robert Rash 39. 145 

Blanton. Clarence Carl 
Blanton. W. Demauth 57. 114. 170 

Bleecker. John Martin. Jr. 

106. 107. 136, 141, 170 
Bloxom, Major Thomas 84, 152 

Bobbitt, Charles Thomas . 145 

Bobbitt, James Dewey 68, 132, 152 

Bonner, Jaines Ernest .13, 17 

Bonzagni. Arthur Albert 145 

Boothe. Linda Lenora 145 

Borders. Cline Wilson 161 

Bostic. Jesse Thomas. Jr 161 

Bost. Evelvn N 

Bost. Thomas 52 

Boston. Gordon Jack 120. 152 

Bouldin. John R 

Bowden. Edwin W 

Bowen. Trent Calvin 14 

Bowman. Junior Jethro 145 

Boyan. Clarence Calvin 

Bovce. Gordon Eugene 

55. 59. 62. 67. 78. 91. 100. 101. 161 
Boyd. James Thomas 46. 107. 152 

Boyette. Gray Thomas 122. 145 

Boyles. Paul Alvah. Jr, 95, 122, 152 

Bradbury, O, C .24 

Bradsher, William Gus 145 

Bradshaw, Preston Hatcher 145 

Eradv, Nell ONeal 145 

Brake. Vernon P. 152 

Branham. Lester Province. Jr 
Brannock. Joseph Edward 67. 101. 152 
Brantley. William Parks 99. 161 

Bray. Dollie Simmons 

41. 55. 111. 113. 116. 117. 152. 158 

Brendle. Wavne Monroe 

Bridgers. Shelton V 68. 152 

Bridges. Bettv Phelps 122. 145 

Bridges. Kenneth K 

12. 14. 25. 32. 72. 75 

Bridges. Worth Talmadge 161 

Brincefield. Bobby Lee 72. 76 

Brinklev. Ida 153 

mes William 120. 121 



Br 



H. G 



24 



Britt. Julia Lea 
Eritt. Louten Rhodes 91, 101. 161 

Britt. Luther Johnson 92 

Britt. William Earl . 161 

Brock. John Otto .34. 100, 136. 161 

Brock. Mary Louise 145 

Brooks. Anita M. 

31. 39. 40. 69. 70. 153 

Brooks. Craven B 103. 161 

Brooks. Dorothy V 69. 70. 153 

Brooks. John Irving. Jr 26. 95. 161 

Brooks, Sarah Mildred 

21. 61. 120. 121. 169. 170 

Brooks. Shirley Dianne 

Brooks. William Cooper 106 

Erowder. Leslie E 14. 15. 19 

Brown. Billy Gray 145 

Brown. Bobbv Lee 32. 84. 85 



33. 44 
153 



D. A. 
Ferrell Henr 
Harold Rav 
Mark Havne 



Morris Carr 109, 170 



Brown. Robert Louis 67. 68, 103, 161 
Brown, Samuel Ralph 

25. 32. 67. 84. 85. 101. 169. 170. 185 
Brown. Seth Beason 161 

Brummitt. Nathaniel Thomas 170 

Bryan. D B 4. 50 

Bryan. Robert Samuel 
Bryant. Don Hamer 

Bryant. Elizabeth Anne 161 

Bryant. Harry Gilbert 
Bryant. Jack Dempsey 



31. 93. 170 



Br 



Lew 



39. 67. 101. 161 



Buchanan. Bobby Clinto 






153 


Buchanan. Charles Elmer 


Jr 




161 


Buchanan, Jerreal Bovd 








Buflfkin, Jesse Fulton 








Bullard, Frances Lenora 








70, 113, 


1 15 


116 




Bullard, Willis Monroe 
















Bullock, Joseph Edwin 




145 


Bumgarner, William Hugh 




170 


Bunch, Donald Branch 








Bunch, William Carey, Jr 






170 


Bunn. George Westry 




1113 


170 


Bunton. Albert Joseph 








Burcham, Frances Devon 




120 




Burden. Martha Viola 








39. 40. 6i 


7(1 


153 


Burden. Max M, 








Burgess, Samuel C 67, 


100 


101 


153 


Burney, Louis Augustus 




99 


Ifil 


Burns. William Coy 




5« 




Burton. Alexander A 


32 


87 


153 


Burton. Franklin Lee 








Burton. Zeb C. Jr. 








Business Faculty 








Butera. Richard Randall 








Butler. James Edward 




76 


100 


Butler. Jean 40. 6S 


70 


115 


153 


Butner. William Eugene 






1.53 


B>rd. Harry Emerson 






161 


Byrd. Jerome Rogers 




103 


171 


Byrd. Kenneth Eugene 


V 




54. 108. 


109^ 


H2? 


171 


Byrne. James F. 


100. 


101, 


171 



31. 39. 40. 69, 70. 161 



62. 84. 


100, 101 


Caldwell. Bobbv Lee 




Caldwell. Johnnie Larry 




Caldwell. Robert David 




Callen. Robert H 




Canipe. Dorothy Ann 




39. 70. 


113. 115 


Cannadv. Rov D. 




Canterbury Club 





Capparella. Angelo Paul, 
Capps, James Russel 
Carlton, Carol Jane 
Carlton, David Hugh 
Carlton. Harry Louis 
Carlton. Lewis Clarence. 
Carnes. James Rav 



Carpenter. Mattie Sue 
Carroll. Edwin Brewer 
Carroll. J Grover 
Carter. Charles Judson 
Carter. Helen Younger 



Casteen. George Connor. J 
Caudle. Paul James 
Caudle. Thomas Alfred 
Caudle. William Shellv, Ji 
Chakales. Harold Harry 
Champion. William James. 
Chandler. Florence G.. Mrs 
Chandler. Gerald Reid 
Chandler. William Hassell 
Chancy. Edwin Mitchell 
Chemistry Faculty 
Cherry. Charles Shuler 
Chesh 

Mary Ann 



70. 113. 153 



rd 



Chr 



59. 113, 115. 120. 121. 161 



Chum 


. William 


72. 73 


Clark. 


Charles Darise. Jr 




Clayto 


n. Carroll Morgan 




Cleary 


. Jimmie Ray 


145. 


Cleghc 


rn. Fred Edward.. 


. 40, 109. 


Clemo 


is Gerald Lee 


59. 


Clonts 


F W -, 





Cochran. John T, 66 

Cocke. Elton C. 24 

Cocke. Virginia-Knight , 153 

Cocke. Virginia. Mrs. 51 

Coed Intramtirals 69 

Coffey. Jack Franklin 161 

Coker. James Herbert 32. 72. 73. 171 
Cole. Roger Williamson 45. 46. 58. 171 
Cole. Thomas George 84. 105. 153 

Coles. John Rader 72 77 

Coley. Harold Downey . 67 145 

Coley. Wyatt VanBuren 171 

College Choir 121 

College Theater 

„ . 136. 137. 138. 139. 140 

Collie. Ronald Hampton 

Collins. Cynthia L. 

„ , 21. 26. 61. 113. 136. 171 

Coluni. Robert Valentine 32. 68 171 

Compton. Joseph B 

Conrad, Margaret Ruth 

78. 96. 122. 161 
Consoles. Nicholas Anthony 72 

Cook. J, B, . ■ 51. 106 

Cook. John Philop 107. 122 153 

Cooke. Dinah Jean 145 

Cooke. Julius Alvin 

Cooper. Bailey Owen 54. 95. 171 

Cooper. Corbin Leno 16I 

Cooper. lyan J,. Major 134 

Cooper. Henry B. 114 

Copeland. Gary Benjamin 145 

Copeland. Worth H 51 

Coppedge. Thomas Dallas. Jr. 

95. 122. 171 
Copple. Martha Frances 60. 153 

Corbett. Clarence Lee . 122 161 

Corbett. John Richard . 26. 161 

Cornell. Lionel Lerov 122 162 

Correll. Gene M. 86 

Coughlin. Callie Anne 153 

Cousineau. Richard L, 162 

Cowan. William Raymond 26. 117. 162 
Cox. Carlton G.. Jr. 121. 122. 172 

Cox. Kenneth 132 

Cox. Willard Thomas . . 99. 162 

Cox. William Edwin 145 

Coxe. James Oliver 153 

Craig. Bill Ray 162 

Craig. George Fi-ederick 145 

Craig. Nancy Adeline 38. 172 

Craven. Doris Lee 40. 51. 69. 70. 162 
Craven. Paul W. 153 

Creech. Randall Kirkman 145 

Creech. Worley Yates. Jr ., 103 162 
Crisp. Marjorje . 66 

Crisp. R L 114. 162 

Croom. Jacob Daniel 153 

Croston. Claude Henry 

Crow. William Brannon , 162 

Crumpler. Clarence Millard 162 

Crumpler. Leonor Duran. Mrs. 145 

Crumpler. Naomi Louise 145 

Culler. Robert Alan 

Cullipher. William Thomas 145 

Cullom Ministerial Conference 114 

Cunningham. N. E. 30 

Currin. Charles Aaron 145 

Curry. Thomas Bradley. Jr. 

34. 100. 101. 172 
Curtis. Douglas Bernard 153 

Curtiss. Carolyn Joy 70. 113. 146 
Cutts. Sid M 68. 92. 162 



Dalton. Bobby Ray.. 
D'Ambruso. Vito Paul 
Daniel. Charles William 
Daughtridge. Clay Cuthr 



, Edv 



, B. 



. Gray, Jr 

. Ferd Learv 
. Frank L. 

33. 39. 91 
. Harold Oetzel 
. John Thomas 
. Lowell Dean 
. Marion Johnson 
, Nancy Lou 
, Paul Vernon. Jr. 
Richard Kelly 
Robert Gregory 



DeVinney. Richard Frankl 
Devir. John G . Jr. 
DeVos. John Bumell 



67. 101. 172 



80, 146 

n. 12. 19. 25 
39. 121. 146 



146 



Dav 

Davison. Margaret 

31. 41. 60. 120. 121. 162 
Dawkins. James A 113. 162 

Day. Frank Bennett 

Day. Mary Mallory 26. 41. 162 

Day. Richard Carlton 122. 146. 151 

Dean. Howard Arnold 146 

Deaton. Charles Harold 162 

Deaton. Sue Perry 31. 146 

Debate Team 45 

Dedication . _ . . 4 

DeHart. Murry Lee 58. 153 

Delgado. M E. 56 

Dellinger. Kenneth Lewis 146 

Delta Kappa Alpha : .. 114 

Delta Sig7iia Pi 133 

Denson. Joe Roland 153 

Denton. Dan F. 

DePorter, Alfred S. 80. 83 



„ 32. 78. 80. 

Deyton. Robert G, 
Dickens. John Edwards 
Dickerson. Joseph Ashley Jr. 
Digh. Ned Palmer 
Dillard. James Morris 45 

Dissel. James Gordon 
Dixon. Horace Wendell 
Dixon. Huberta Caryl 
Donahue. Thomas Rae. Jr 

32. 62. 72. 74. 91, ] 
Dotson, William Grady Jr 1 
Dougall. Ruth Alice. '31, 56. 



ugla 



C. Imogene 



Dowless, John Ale 



Dov 



E, W.. Jr 



113. 115, 116. 172 
Oder 



Drake. Elizabeth S.. Mr 

Drake. J. Enid 

Drake. Justice C. 

Drlver. June Elizabeth 

Drum. Barbara Ann 

Drummond. Jack Newton 

Duckett. Charles Howard 

26. 94. 95. 168. 

Duncan. Eunice Pearsall 

21. 113. 115, 116, 120 

Duncan. F. Dean 

Dunn. James L. 
Dunn. Mary Ann 
Dupree. Joseph Landis 
Durham. John Eddie 
Durham. John I. 
Durham. Willian 
Dyer, Robert W. 



98. 132. 168 



Early, Charles Franklin 

Eariy. Wilbur Emanuel 146 

Earnshaw. Edith T 51 183 

Earp. C. B 57; joo 

Easley. J. A. 112, 114 

Eason. Emmitt Earl 146 

East. Thomas F. 1117 
Eden. Harvey Clarke 
Edens. Frank M. 32, 121 172 

Education Faciiltv 53 

Edwards. Garnie Egbert 146 

Edwards. Harold M, 14. le 

Edwards. John Jackson. Jr 29 99 162 

Edwards. Julia Teal. Mrs 172 

Edwards. Laura Mae 115. 146 

Edwards. Mildred Joyce 115 146 

Edwards. Minnie Gra'y ' 162 

Elam. James Frankliii 122 146 

Elections . 63 

Ellen. Esther Jane .60. 61. 62. 172 183 

Filer. William Kyle 95. 154 
Elliott. William King 108. 109 172 

Ellis. Dorothy Gra.y 154 

Elmore. Joseph Elhot 93 146 

Elmore. William P. 154 

English Faculty 44 

Ennis. Spencer Byron 11. 16. 17. 63 

Enzor. Wesley M. 172 

Estes. Thoinas Wade 162 

Eta Sigma Pht 57 

Etchison. Nana Nelle 26 162 

Etheridge. E. Rav 11 17 

Eubanks. Barry Fields . 146 

Euzelian Literary Society 58 
Evans. Betty G. 

Evans. George Thomas 114 

Evans. John T 162 

Evans. Mary Forehand. Mrs. 56. 172 

Everhart. Carlton D. 154 
Everhart. William McKinlev 

Ewing. Ellen W " 20 

Eynon, Keith ;;.;. 154 

F 
Faison. Ferdinand J., Jr. 

Faison, Rosa Belle ' 162 

Fadum. Nancy Fields. Mrs. 

Farnsworth. C H 132 

Farthing. Earl Davis 122 162 
Faw. Thomas McLean 

Ferettino. Richard Grant 146 

Ferguson. Jesse Franklin 57, 162 

Ferre', George Allan .67 

Ferrell. Jimmy Brooks 146 

Ferris. William Earl 97 154 

Fields. Milton P. 13 

Fifty Years in Retrospect 7 
Finnance. William George 

32. 72. 73. 132. 172 

Fitch. Homar Brown. Jr. 144 146 

Fite. John Donald 162 

Hick. Carlos Thomas 21. 113 116 172 

Florence. Betty Ray ' 146 

Floyd. Edwin Oliver 102 103 172 
Floyd. Harron OBerry. Jr. 

32. 67. 84. 85. 101. 169, 172 

Floyd, John Edward 154 

Floyd, Margaret Newton 21. 172 

Flynn. Samuel Carson 93. 154 

Fodrie. Howard Cole 99 162 
I'ogleman, Jay Allison 



Folk. Edgar E. •»? aa ior 

Folk. Mii?ta H.. Mrs 20 

Football 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 77 

Foote, Evelyn Patricia 

31, 33, 34, 37, 172 



115, 146 



Ford, Mildred Ch 

Foreivord ,- 

Forsythe, Haley Wallace 

Fonts. Daniel Watson <iq i62 

Fowler. James Wade " ifij 

Fox. E Leslie 41: 146: 62 

Francis, Clara Ellen 41, 55 58 61 

1i-r=.„i, I, 'Sc '"'■ '2^' 1''2 183,' 184 

trank, Harry Thomas 72 76 146 
Pranks. Marion Carlisle 

Franklin Daphne Ann 41. 78. 120 162 

Frazier. Bernie L.. Jr, 105 

Louis Opie. Jr. 99. 172 



Fredei 
Freem 
Freem 
Freshl 
144. 



:. John Robert 72 76 

Donald M. 34. 136 162 

Willa Dean 31. 70. 115. 162 



Fresh'r 



>. 146. 147. 148. 149. 150 151 
Admsory Council 55 

• ■t«.iv. („iaude Howard 146 

Fulghun,. James Elijah ::; |62 

i-uUer. Ann Mane 113 115 iro 

Fulp. Ted R : ■ "^' '"^ 



Gaddy. Bobby Edwin 
Gaines. David Hart 
Gaines. Robert Finley 
Gale. Jean Elizabeth 

Epsilon 



Gallant. Wade M 
Gaona. Bob John 
Gardiner. Monroe E 
Gardner. Moody Harn 
Garrett. David Taylor 
Garrett. Fred Amos 
Garrison. Glen Earl 



14, 98, 99 

72. 73 

136. 146 



Willi. 



Garrison 
Gay. R. _. 
Gaylord. Jackson E 
Geer. Barbara Irer 
Geer. Eleanor Louii 



D L 



60. 69. 152: 154 
15. 140. 141. 162 
Ginti^: .'.' J, ""' '"" 

Gentry. Osby Zacharv 96 97 173 

Gentry. Willie Roger ' ' 

Gentry. Russel 173 

George. Charles R. 72 73 74 75 

George. Maurice H. 32. 80. 82. 83 154 
Gerding. J Donald 91. 102. 103. 154 
Gibson. Allyn Douglas 78. 120 163 



Gib _., 

Gibson. Ja 

Gibson. Ja 

Gibson. Robert 

Gibson. Thomas 



Michael 



Var 



Guth 



13. 17 
121. 154 



79. 91, 96, 97, 173 



Gibson, Walter Lee 

Gibson, Zenith Ann 

Gilbert, William Parrish 

Giles, C. N. 

Gilleland. Johnny Osborne 39 

Gillespie. Arthur S,. Jr. 26' 

Gillespie. Edgar Bryan 

Gillespie. James Pi'ttard 35 

Gilliam. Arthur Loften. Jr 

„.,,. „ 33. 36. 100. 101. 

Gilliam. Maurice Holt 

Gilliam. R. D. io 

Girard. Robert Wolcott 

Glee Club 

Glenn. Howard Erwin Jr 107 

Goble. Roberta Teague. Mrs 12o' 

Godfrey. Georgia 

Godwin. Philip P 

Golf 



97. 173 
115. 154 
103. 173 



Good..,. 
Gordon. 
Gossma 
Gouldm 



87 
. 146 

_ ■ 51. 173 

n. George Almon 122. 163 

Richard Felton 96. 97. 163 

1. Otis Leon. Jr 33. 37. 38. 173 

in. Hazel Elizabeth 129. 154 

John Henry 
Slizabeth May 

31. 116. 120. 121. 163 
72. 146 






oupe 



Greene. James You 
Greene. Virginia O.. 
Greene. William Sti„ 
Greenway. Elbert Ov 

34. 35, 121, 
Gresham, Newton Earnest 
Gresham. Shirley Melv 



Griffin. Frances Ca 
Griffin. G J. 



olyn 



Grigg, Carl In.in 31. 39. 108. 109. 173 
Grigg. Kenneth Andrew 

25. 33, 40. 91. 109. 163 

Grisson. Daniel Belmont 146 

Gross. James Richard 146 

Groves. John S 173 

Grubb. A. C 44 

Grjder. Dannv Elmore 100, 154 

Guin. Thomas D 154 

Gullev. Dana James 

31. 37. 41. 54. 56, 173 

Gulley. Sibvl Gloria 154 

Gunn. Mildred Rucher 26, 54, 173 

Gurganus. Anthony Zack 

39. 114. 120. 121. 173 

Gurganus. Barbara 146 

Guthrie. Walton B-. Jr 146 

Gwynn. Kenneth Wells 163 

H 

Hagler. John Blair 146 

Haitz. Cornelius S 173 

Haizlip. Thomas Matthews 26 

Hale. Albert Spencer. Jr. 26. 154 

Hales. Edward Earl 173 
Hall. Alice Lea 



Hall 



Ida 



113. 



Hall. James Murdock 
Hall. James Preston. Jr . 72. 

Hall. John Elbert .. .. 

Hall. Lockslev Samuel 99. 

Hames. Gilbert Holland 107. 122, 
Hampton. Mary Ann 115, 117. 120. 

Hamrick. Elizabeth E 

Hamrick. E W. 

Hamrick. George Wilson 

Hancock. Elvin Thomas 

Hansen. Betty Jo 

Hanzas, Agamemnon Constantine 

104. 105. 
Hardin. Earl Thomas 144. 147. 

Harrell. Bernard Allen 

Barbara Jean 13. 58. 70, 



ngto 



Mar 



70. 113. 


120. 121 


Allen Powell 


107 


George Mitchell 


72 



Har 

Har 

Har 

Harris. Jackie Elizabeth 122. 147. 

Harris, Richard Sutherland 84. 

Harrison. John Burton 72. 

Hart, Keith Vernon 

Hartness. Henry Howard 132. 

Hastings, Fred Feigh. Jr. 94. 95. 

Hathcock. Blevvn Gladys 

33. 36. 37. 
Hawes. Charles Forest 
Hawkins. Charles Bruce 
Hayes, Bruce Richard 94, 

Haywood, Arlivia Jane 120, 121, 
Haywood, John Marshall 95, 

Heafner, Bob Oliver 

Hedgecock, Harold Anderson 
Hedgepeth, Wayland Calhoun 

Hedgepeth, Charlotte M. ' 7o! 

Hedgepeth, Edwin H 

Hedrick, Robert Taylor 
Hedrick, Bill Westo'n 26, 32, 58, 
80, 82, 98, 99, 160, 
Heilman, W. R 

Helm. R. M, 

Hemric. Ned Dixon 80 

Henderson. Buford Terrill. II 

11, 12, 18, 19 

Henderson, William Wesley 

Hendren, Johnie Ray 

Hendrix, Walter Worth, Jr. 



Henry. Everett Lawrenc 
Hensley. Margaret Jane 
Hergenhan. Henry Lee 
Herrin. William Max 
Herring. Jackson Rea 
Herring, O. F.. II 
Herring. Owen Fennell. 

Herrlein, John Francis 
Hester. Henry Moore 
Hickman. Howard Harri 
High. Clyde Franklin 
High. Luther Vance. Jr. 
Highfill. W F. 
Hill. Fred Eugene 



104. 105. 154 



114, 117. 174 



Hil 



Har 



and. Bruce Erase 
Hillenbrand, Deane Willi; 

Hines, Edwin Kendall 

Hinkle, Ava Alliene 

Hinson, Charles Sidney ... 

Hinton, Alkie Curt 

History Faculty 



Holcomb, Sa 
Holding, Will 
Holiday ■' ■ 



Bla 



W 



Hollingsworth, Walter Claudii 
Holmes, George McBra' 
Holoman, William Duni 
Holt, Barbara Austin 
Holt, Currie Linwood 
Holt. Edward Glen 



Hoti 



.mg 






Homesley. James Harold 67. 122. 147 

Honeycutt. Gene Edwin 147 

Hood. Brodie Earl. Jr 147 

Hood. Robin Whitley 163 
Hooks. Thearon Griffin 

Hooper. Merrit A. 105. 163 

Hoots. James Milburn, Jr. 78. 105. 163 

Hoots. Ramon Carroll 132. 174 

Hopkins. Joseph Lindsey 154 

Hopkins. Robert C. 163 

Home. Julia Ann 31. 115. 163 

Horton. Edward Jackson 154 

Houchins. Roy F. 147 
Hough. Joseph Carl. Jr. 

45. 46. lie, 154 

Howard, Earl William 163 

Howard, Thomas V., Jr 84, 102 

Howell, Herbert Steven, Jr. 174 

Howell, Talmadge Rudolph 154 



Will 
Howler, 1903 
HoWLEB. 1952 
Howler, 1953 
Hudson, Oscar Ho 
Hudspeth, Marga 



60, 120, 147 



Hulin, Charles Jesse 
Hulsey, Bonnie . 
Humphrey. Donald Bovd 
Hunter. Carey Johnsoii 
Hunter. Olin Reid 
Hunting, Maurice Wayne 
Hutchinson, Gerald Franklii 
Huth, Gerald Bernard 
Hvlton, DP 



122, 163 

., 95, 154 

99, 174 



Ikeda 

Iliffe, Edward James 174 

Inge, Irving Carlton 78, 147 

Inscoe, Bobby Lee 

Inscoe, John Tyler 54, 158, 174 

InteT-FTaternity Council 91 

Jnfcrnotjonal Relations Club 31 

IntramuTals 67 

Intramural Championship 68 

Isert, John Henry, III 163 



Faye Talmadge 



Ha 



i John 
W 



102, 103, 174 



James, Hunter Lee 

James, John Clay 103, 

Jardine, Genevieve 

41, 56, 59, 80, 120, 121, 

Jenkins, Annivel 

Jenkins, Catherine Waldrap, Mrs 
Jenkins, Jo Sam, Jr. 
Jenkins. Robert Jackson 
Jenkins. Wavland Lawrence 

106, 107, 
Jennings, William Bryan 
Johnson, Ada Glenda 70, 

Johnson, Charles Thomas, Jr 

Johnson, J Robert, Jr. 

33. 34. 36. 55. 59. 62. 95. 
Johnson. James Thomas 

58. 96. 97. 

Johnson, John J 

Johnson, John Samuel 121, 

Johnson, Lois 50 

Johnson, Lynn B.. Mrs 

Johnson. Marvlou 

34. 39. 41, 55, 70, 117, 

Johnson, Ruth Joyce 70, 

Johnson, Sammy Jean 59, 116, 

Johnson, Sara McNeill, Mrs. 
Johnson, Theron Ruffln 144, 

Johnson, William Reid, Jr 



Johnsto 



San 



el Willi; 



107. 1 
. Ill 



, George D., Jr 



Jones. John Paul 

Jones. Junius Linwood. Jr 120. 

Jones. Mabel Louise 

Jones. W, H 

Jones. Wilmon Rudolph 

Jordan. Hilda Ruth 

58. 69. 70 175. 

Jordan. Ida Kay 33. 34. 

Jordan. Robert Saunders 136. 



Joyner. John Council 155 

158. 159. 160. 161, 162, 163, 164 

K 

Kallam, Minnie S 20 

Kappa Alpha 94. 95 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 54 

Kappa Sigma 96, 97 

Keene, Sylvia Odette 

63, 78, 120, 121, 162 

Keeter, Mary Ann 147 

Keeton, K 56 

Kehoe, John Edward 39, 147 

Kelly, Paul Stafford 67, 147 

Kelly, Ronald Clark 26, 109, 164 

Kelton, William J. 164 

Kenned.v, Jimm.v Franklin 
Kennedy, Richard Lamar 

39, 55, 62, 67, 100, 101, 175 

Kennedy, Roy F 

Kennedy, Wayne Dewitt 114, 164 

Kerfoot, Henry DeGrotte 

87, 117, 147, 151 
Ketchie. Jay Lester 122. 147 

Kimberlv. George Douglas 27. 164 

Kincaid. Brent Baxlev 175 

King. Edward B 

King. Eleanor Gertrude 164 

King Football 71 

King. Glenn Alden 148 

King. James Lerov 155 

Kinjo. Seiki 164 

Kinlaw. Johnny Bradley 155 

Kinnett. Nancy Jean 31. 70, 155 

Kinser, Clyde 'Wayne 41, 155 

Kirby, William Bert, Jr. 114. 148 

Kirk. Clarence M. 97. 175 

Kirkman. Alvin Victor. Jr 34. 155 

Kirkman. Jo Anne 148 

Kirkwood. James Johnson 164 

Kitchen, T D 24 

Kitchen. Thomas Ward. Jr. 155 

Kivett. James C 104. 105. 175 

Knight. Carter Shernll 173 

Knight. Cecil Ashcratt. Jr 

Knott. Lawrence Harding .21. 114. 175 

Knowles. Nathan Curtis 

Koch. Joseph Peter, Jr. 

71, 72, 74, 75 
Koch, Norma Lattimore, Mrs, 1)175 
Konhle. Betty Jo - 136,^55 

Koontz, William Robert 72, 103, 155 



He 



alexis, George 



Basil 



26 
72, 148 



Laboratories 27 

Lake, Isaac Beverly, Jr 99. 155 

Lamb, William Royal 164 

Lambda Chi Alpha 98. 99 

Lancaster, Henr\- B 132, 164 

Landess, Fred Stone 58, 96, 97. 155 
Lane, Charles Thomas 164 

Lanford, Charles Gene 164 

Lanier, Mary Lou 39, 117, 148 

Larkins, Charles Havmore, Jr 14 

Larson, Norman Carlyle 136, 141, 164 
Lassiter, Edward Allen 133 

Lassiter, Estus Bruce 
Lassiter, Max Errington 26, 99 

Latin Faculty 27 

Lattimore, William Franklin 164 

Laughrun, William A 

Law Classes 11. 12. 13. 14 

Laic Faculty 10 

Lawing. Alvin Leon. Jr, 142 

Laws. Lena Mae 113. 164 

Layton. M. G 

Leath. James Albert. Jr, 120. 121. 176 
Ledford. L. Wesley 

72, 75, 100, 101, 164 
Lee, Daniel Arthur 72, 148 

Lee, Low^ell Dallas 
Lee, Neta Gray 115, 141, 176 

Lee, S. Catherine 26, 164 

Lee, R. E 10 

Lee, Robert Earl 

Lefelar, George Norman 

32, 68, 92, 93, 176 
Lefler, Leon Drew 

Leggett, William Preston 93, 164 

Legislature and Cabinet 63 

Lennon, Betsy Ann 69, 70, 155 

Lentz, Ella Mae 59, 136, 164 

Leonard, Nan C 112, 113 

LeRov, Edward Carwile 

45, 46, 58, 95. 155 

Levine. Lewis Elliot 155 

Lewis. Andrew Jackson. Jr.. 25. 26. 32. 
63. 67. 71. 72. 73. 77. 95. 176. 183. 184 
Lewis, Connie Kirk . 148 

Lewis, James Elliot 72, 148 

Newman Maxwell. .26. 109, 164 



Libr 



20 



Lide, Anne 31, 69, 70, 148 

Lide, Mary 

21, 26, 31, 59, 60, 61, 176, 183, 185 

Liles, Henry Dowell 164 

Link, William C. 32, 72, 74, 76, 176 



Linnens, Thomas Max 164 

Lipstas. Rav P 80. 81. 168 

Liptak. John Hoseph 84. 176 

Little Symphony .. 122 

Littleton. Bruce Berhard - 176 

Littleton, Lena Leona. Mrs. 21. 176 

Littleton. Lowell Arthvir 72. 148 

Lively. C. S. Mrs, . 155 

Livingston, Philip Alexander 105, 155 
Long. Coy M . . 155 

Long. James W 66. 68 

Long. John Leslie 136, 164 

Love. Benjamin Terry 148 

Lovelace. Don Howie 122. 155 

Lovelace. Thomas 148 

Lovett. Joseph 164 

Lovill. Margaret Elizabeth 70. 148 

Lowder, Carroll Reuben 
Lowder. Doyle Edison 14. 17 

Lowry, Robert Lee 58. 176 

Lucarella, Joseph Anthony 26. 84, 164 
Lumpkin. Bryant Perrv 11. 17 

Lvles. William Otto. Jr 

32. 80. 82. 83. 103. 164 
Lynch. Archie Edgar 14. 32 

M 
McAfee. Betty 

McBee. Virginia Gray 
McBride. Robin Ferrell 
McCall. John Donald, Jr. 
McCall. Richard Glenn 
McClelland. Theodore Melv 
McCleney. Hubert Chester 155 

McCormick. Robert Lennon 148 

McDaniel. Leslie Bruce 58. 63. 97. 155 
McDonald. Thomas Stedman 155 



McFeete 

McGinnis. James 164 

Mclntoch. John Linville 176 

McKay. David Ray 155 

McKeel. Luther. Jr 84. 148 

McKeithan. Grady P 176 

McKinney. Horace 80 

McLean. William Franklin 72. 148 

McNair. Donald Russell . 155 

McNeill. Beatrice Elizabeth 09. 70. 164 
McNemar. Georgia Arlon 



104. 105. 155 
107. 155 
101. 155 
120. 176 



45. 1 

McRae. Frank Henry 
McSwain. Hester Joan 
McTyre, Theo P. 
MacMillan. James Robert 
Magri. Emile Mario 
Mahaley. Moses Stephen, J 
Mallory. John Lawrence 
Maltsby. James 
Maner. Sara Jean 
Mann. Robert 
Mann. William Marion. Jr. 
Maravic. Nicholas 
Marion. Jane Bridges. Mrs. 
Marlow, James Wade 
Marshall, Richard Micheal 
Marshall, Ruth Pryor 
Marshbanks. Nanc^' Link 
Martha. Kurt William 
Martin, Alexander Walker 



15, 136, 164 



Mar 



Mar 



Marti 
Marti 
Marti 
Marti 
Marti 
Mason. Camp 



A. M.. Ill 
Daphne Ann 
Elizabeth Wea 
Giles Lang 
Hugh Millard 



60. 



Lester P.. Jr 
Robert R. 
Walter Hugh 



11. 19 

165 

13. 15. 19 

107. 176 

26. 176 

92. 93. 165 

JO. 121. 165 



Massengill, Wade A 

Massev, Joseph C 165 

Mast. David Patterson. Jr 79. 107. 176 

Mast. William Hemdan 148 

Mathews. Judith Ann, 62. 176 

Matthews. Carroll Haislip 176 

Matthews. Elias McCown. Jr. 116 

Matthews. Harold Dwight 148 

Matthews. Janet McNeely 69. 70. 155 
Matthews. Wilbur Pullen. Jr, 

Mauldin, Hilda Janette 78. 122, 148 

Maultsby, James A. 165 

Mauney, David L 108 

Mauney. Joe Billy 12. 25. 45. 46. 55. 

63. 104. 105. 176. 184 
Maxwell. Abie Forest 

26, 58, 98, 99. 165 

May, Eunice Phyllis 148 

Maye. John Harvey. Jr. 155 

Maynard. Charles Douglas 31. 136, 155 



Har 



72 



Meadows. Charles Edwin 

Meadows. Robert Kenneth, 

Medlin, G W 

Meletis. Peter Thomas 

Memory. Jasper Durham 86. 120. 148 



Memory. J. L. 
Me 



53 

121 



Merola. Matthew Vito 

Messick. Sylvia Ray 70. 144. 148 

Meyer. Louis B. 155 



Mezger. Thomas Shibe 33. 36. 37. 
Miles. John Benjamine 14 

Military Science 134. 

Miller. Bernell G, 
Miller. Boyce Edward. Jr, 41. 

Miller. Calvin Hassel 114. 

Miller. Gene Howard 

Miller. Harry B 
Miller. James H. 

Miller. Leonard Hays 

Mills. John Garland. Ill 



Min 



Edward 



Joseph Hodge 

Mister. Gilbert Glenwood 

Mitchell. Billy Fulton 

Mitchell. Doris Lee 79. 

Mitchell. Ernest Eugene. Jr 
Mitchell. George Cree. Jr. 13 

Mitchell. Robert Louis 
Mitchell. Royal Judson 21. 59. 

Mitchell. Vernon Fuller 
Mitchell. Wiley Francis. Jr. 



Mize. Jimmie 
Modern Language Fac 
Modlin. Asa Robert 
Monogram Club 
Monroe. Donald Ray 
Monroe. Nancy Jean 
Montague. Bert M 



12. 13. 19. 25. 93 



41. 55. 60. 61 



Moore. Harold Lee 
Moore. Jennette Sjiver 31. 69. 70. 177 
Moore. Shirley Ray 148 

Moore. William Alexander 84. 95. 155 
Moore. William Clarence . 95. 165 

Moorefield. Virgil Hisgen. Jr. 

21. 25. 45. 46. 56. 114. 177. 185 
Morehead. Roy Wvkie 
Morgan. Charles Wilson 72. 105. 165 
Morgan. Fabian 156 

Morgan. Ray B 
Morgan. Richard Leo 
Morgan. Robert Eugen 
Morgan 



31. 103. 177 



Mor 



Tho 



Morrison. Donald Lesli« 
Moses. William Luther 
Bobby 



122. 


148 
164 


Motsinger. Grady Ray. Jr, 94 


95! 


113. 


164 


Motsinger, John Herman 








Mudge. Shirley Ann 60. 


120! 






Mullinax. Thomas Robert 




56. 


164 


Munn. Sylvia Lorraine 






148 


59. 69. 70. 115. 120. 121 


129, 




109 


Murphy. Patricia Westbrook 


120. 


155. 


168 


Murphy, Robert Stewart 102. 


103. 


152. 
93. 


155 
176 


Murphrey. Willis Everette 




Murray. Benjamin McNeil 




72 


. 76 


Murray. John Lambert. Jr. 
Muse. Richard Llovd 






155 


Music Faciillv 






72 


Musselwhite. William E, 


14. 




176 
176 


Myers, Clifford John 




6o; 


Myers, Fled L 102, 


103. 



Nanney. Robert Stribling 165 

Narr. LeRov E. 68. 92. 93, 159, 177 

136, 137. 138. 156 



Neal. Pair 
Nelson, Ch 
Nelson, Ja 



Anne 
Her Ande 
i Paul 



122, 148 
son 96. 97. 177 
62. 91. 99. 165 



Robert Stephen 
n. Charles V. 
n. Norman Medlin 
le. Virginia Louis 



Nicholson. 
Nicholson. 
Nicholson. 



Moore. HI 



Oakes, William Thomas 
OBrian. M, M., Mrs 
O'Brien, Charles PatricI 
Odom, Fitzhugh Lee, Ji 



O'Flaherty. J C, 


Ogbur 


n. John Thomas 


Old G 


old and Black 


Oldha 


Ti. Angelette 


Olive. 


Aulsey Thomas 


Olive. 


Billie Jean 


Olive, 


Eugene 


Oliver 


Elizabeth Lutr 


Omicr 


on Delta Kappa 


Ondill 


a. Robert Thoma 



26. 120. 121. 177 



Oxford. Eddie Cobb 



Page. Lucius S 

Page. William Thomas 98. 

Paletta. Leonard Louis 
Pappendick. George Dilworth 
34, 37, 58. 
Parcell. H, D, 
Parham, John Acey 
Parham, W A, 
Parker, Charles Edward 
rker. Earl Wingate 



Parker. H. E, 




■ 


56 


Parker, John Francis 






165 


Parker, Linwood Ledoni^ 


1 " 


lOL 


156 


Parker, Sara Elizabeth 








58. 


120. 


121, 


177 


Parramore, LaFayette H, 


Jr. 




106 


Parrish. Elia Jackson .., 




.'.12 


. 17 


Parrish, John Louis 






177 


Parrish, Lillian Louise 


6L 


116. 


177 


Pate, William Tysor 




38. 


156 


Patrick, C. H 




30, 


108 


Patterson. Ann B.. Mrs, 




61, 


177 


Patterson, G, S, 






51 


Patterson, William Andre 


w 






Paul, Helen Dail 78, 115, 


122. 


128! 


165 


Peacock. D Thelston 






177 


Pearce. Doris Jean 






156 


Pearce. Patrick Ann 


70. 


113! 


156 


Pearson. Clyde Preston 






165 


Pearson Robert Alvin 




loo! 


156 


Peeler. Jenkin Leon. Jr, 


94 


95. 


177 


Pellecchia, Ralph Williar 




72. 


149 



Pennel, Wayne Arthur 165 

Pennell. Timothy Clinard , 156 

Perkins. Jerry Leon 149 

Perrv Margaret. Mrs 51 

Perry. Marietta 70. 78. 122. 149. 168 

Perry. Marjorie M. , 113. 115. 165 

Perrv. Perceival .. 30 

Perry. Richard Moss 27. 104. 105. 165 
Phelps. Randolph Bray 

■ ■ ~ " 16. 17 
21 

Phi Delta Phi 18. 19 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 68 

Phillips. Blanchard Carey 165 

Phillips. Charles Kenneth 26. 177 

Phillips. Graham Albert 80. 156 

Phillips. Peggy Jean .. 156 
Philomathesiaii Lilerary Society 59 

Phlegar. Donald Vaugh . 165 

Physical Education Faculty 86 

Physics Department 46 

Physics Faculty 44 
Pickard. Clyde Gariand 

32, 72, 74, 97, 177 
Pickett, William Edward 

Pierce. Hubert Gaines 120 

Pierce. Robert Franklin . 149 

Pi Kappa Alpha 100. 101 

Pi Kappa Delta 46 

Piner. Edwin Thomas. Jr 177 

Pinkston. Leon Julius 106. 132. 177 

Pittard. Latnev William 106. 165 
Pittman Trilla Lavar 

Pitts. Jock Williamson .. 149 
Pledger. Willie. Mrs.. 
Poe. Thomas Glenn 
Polk. Clyde F.. Jr. 
Pollacci. Louis Victor 
Poole. Robert Burnett 
Poole. William Daniel 

Poovey. Jerr 
Pope. Jo Ann 
Pope. Norwo 



)d Wesley 



133. 177 
122 



38. 104. 105. 156 
165 
177 



25. 63. 67. 
91. 95. 178. 183. 185 
Pope. Richard Arthur , 72. 92 

Ponder. George Henry 
Poston. Helen Jean 

58. 113. 115. 116. 120, 121. 178 
Poteat. H M. 57 

Powell, Hubert Harold 39. 52. 141. 178 
Powell. JoAnne 149 

Powell. Richard Edward 156 

Powers. L. S. . 10. 18 

Ollin Manley 



Overby. D, D . Mr 



Pratt. Bobby Gene 
Presly. Thomas Joel 
Preston, Charles Thon 



Price, John Patrick 
Price. Phillip Keith 
Pridgen. O. K.. II 
Nancy M. 



Geni 

Privette. James Atlas 
Privette. Patricia Gayle 
Proctor. John Thorne 
Prominent Seniors 
Pruden. Douglas Holder 



113. 136. 165 



113. 114, 165 



72. 152. 156 

abeth 31. 178 

99. 156 



183. 184. 185 



Psychology Faculty 53 

Publications Board 33 

Puckette. Helen Marie 70. 122. 149 
Pulliam. Edward Thomas 

Q 

Quattlebaum. Isabel 31. 115. 156 

Quinerly. James R 91, 93. 178 

Quinn, James Earl 156 

Quinn. Robert William 84 

Quinn. Shelton A 178 



Rabil. Mitchell Joseph .107. 178 

Racine. Robert Wayne 113. 156 

Ragan. Lvnwood Thomas 178 

Raitord. Dorolhv Ann 31. 56. 59. 

116. 119. 120. 121. 166 
Ramsey. Robert Blair 

Raper. Elmer Worth 12. 16. 17 

Rascoe. Elizabeth Ann 149 

Rastom, Samuel Alvin 149 
Ratliff. Johnny Albert 



Read. Frank Amasa 
Reade. Frank Zambrano 
Readling. Ronald Thomas 
Readling. Tho 



Reav 



115 



Alice Pearl 
Reavis. Harold Lee 
Rector. Lloyd K. 
Redden. Robert M 
Reed. Anne Woods : 
Reed. Ernest Lindsev 
Reed. Marv Nell 
Reeves. Billy John 
Reeves. Charles Earl 
Register. Thomas Euge 

Reid. A. C 

Religion Facult 
Religious Educa 
Revelle. James 
ReVille. Charmaine Jea 
Rhodes. Donald Dubosa 
Rhodes. Mary Arameta 
Rich. Raymond Ray. Jr. 
Richards. C. H. 
Richardson. Breck Jul 
Richardson. Rhoda Ca 
Richardson. W. D. 
Riddle. Clarence Davie 
Riecke. Sarah Kenton 
Ring. Jimmy Antone 



8. 120. 121. 178 
95. 132, 178 
120. 121. 166 



Club 



1 113. 115, 166 



113. 115. 149 



RIsh. Berkli 
Ritz. W J 
Roach. Albert Sil 
Roach. Pa 
Roach. Wesley 
Robe 



Lan 



Ale 



122. 149 

10, 16 

122, 149 

115. 166 

14 



aid Clavbourns 

46. 105. 156 

Roberts, Edward Thomas. Jr 166 

Roberts. Elizabeth Ann 

60. 113. 116. 166 
Roberts. Seff Gordon 149 

Roberts. Norman Arthur 
Roberts. William Walden 166 

156 
149 



Robins. Phillip Worton 




Robinson. Alvin D 




Robinson. Bobby Charles 




Robinson. Jack Burton 




Robinson. Katherine W.. Mrs 




Robinson. Paul S. 




Rock. Charles Harry 




Roebuck. Flora Neli 59. 70. 


122. 


Rogers. David William 




Rogers. G. M. 




Rogers. T. 


Rogers. Jack Lynn 68. 84 92 


93. 


Rogers. William Boyd 


86. 


Rollins. Ernest William. Jr. 




Rose. Frank Rogers, Jr 


,97. 


Rowland. Wade Russell 








Royal. Flemming Fuller 


34. 


Royal. Ruth Eugenia 


120. 


Royal. Winifred 




Roysten. Eugene 


93 


Ruff. Thomas Jan 




Ruff. Walter Leo. Jr. 




Rush, John Haizlip 




Russ, Albert Bumice 



Russell. Emily Wadle 
Russell. John McKami 
Russell. Paul Honeyci 



.26. 54. 95. 178 
. Ann 178 

Salley. Edwin E. 105. 179 

Sanford. Taylor Howe. Jr. 

33. 34 39. 40. 41. 105, 166 
Sanford. Taylor H.. Sr. 66. 80. 84 85 
Santangelo. Fred . 72 76 77 



Sasser. Robert Harrison. Jr 



Satterwhite. Willi< 
Sau 



nders. Barbara Ann* 
Savage. Robert Lee. Jr 
Savage. William Ralph 
Scarborough, Helen D. 
Scdool Spirit 
Schreck. William Zwave 
Schrum. Paul Thomas 
Scott. Jack S 
Scott. Paul Bafteux. Jr 
Scronce. Hampton Leste 
Scruggs. Ann B. 
Seago. Richard Louis 
Seagroves. Bobbv Van 
Sealey. Andrew Shelter 
Seweil. Lloyd Vann 
Secrest. Mary Doris 



Madison. Jr. 

99, 136, 156 
\nne 70, 179 

12. 19 



31, 129. 157 



103. 179 

72. 77. 179 
70. 113. 157 



Sellers. Bertie Hilton 

Seniors 169. 170. 171. 172. 173. 174. 

175. 176. 177. 178. 179. 180. 181. 182 

Shaffer. Borsev Covev 166 

Shaw. Phyllis Ann 157 

Shaw. Robert Leon 109. 179 
Shearon. Wallace Elba 



She 



Wil 



AUi! 



91. 93. 157 



aker. Margaret V . Mrs 
aker. R. L 56 

21. 26. 54. 179 
21. 58. 113. 179 
102. 103 
104. 105 
-106. 107 
Signore. Marion Joseph 

32. 84. 85. 92. 179 
Silver. Joyce . 70. 157 

Jimmie Dale 26. 121. 166 

Louie Fov 

32. 72. 74. 103. 179 
Simpson. Betsy P. 157 

Simpson. James A 12. 19 

Simpson. Robert Brown 149 

Simpson. Thomas Edward 166 

Singletarv. Norman Iyer. 108. 109. 166 
Singleton. Cheslev Wayne 

108. 109. 157 

gleton. Rudolph G . Jr 13. 17 

~ ■■ -55. 129. 149 

-lliam Ralph 

Small. Ro 

Smawley. Carol.yn Elaine 

Smith. Barbara Perry 

Smith. D, Mack 

Smith. David Eugene 

Smith, Doris E., Mrs 



ith. Kenn 

ith. Larry Ernest 

ith. Lee A. 

ith. Margaret Cole 

ith. Nell. Mrs. 

Phelps 



113. 115 



ell 

120. 121. 166 



Smith. Procto 

Smith. Robert Forest. Jr. 116. 18 

Smith. Robert Hamilton 102. 103. 18 

Smith. Roderick William 16 

Smith. Rov J, 18 

Smith. Tillman Byrd 

Smilhwick. Jayne Co 

Sneed. Thomas Quinc 
Snipes. Quincv Bell 
Snowe. Helen Aleese 
Snuggs. H L. 
Snyder. James Walker 
Snyder. Kenneth Ray 
Sociology Club 
Sociology Facutti) 
Soles. Robert C 
Soltis. Michael 
Sophomores 15 

1 
Soule. W, C. 

Spear. Varion Hamdon. Mrs 
Spear. Rudolph Denard. Jr 
Speas. Alice Devlii 
Speas. W. E. 
Spell. Kathleen E\ 
Spellman. Charles Albert 
Spencer. Larry L 
Squires. Edward A. 
Stafford. Yvonne Delore 
Stalev. George Thomas 
Stallings. ' 



59. 120. 149 



72. 73. 76. 84 



Cleveland. Jr 



31. 70. 



46. 105. 166 



lings. Arthu 
Stallings. Davev n 166 

Stallings. Jack Thomas 
Stamey. Charles Conrad 150 

Stanback. Charles Field 
Stanford. Richard Lynwood 122. 150 
Stanland. Mary Morrison 

26. 41. 54. 120. 121. 180 

Stanley. Ann Morris 166 

Stanlev. Callie Mae 

Stanley. D, L 



Stanley. Robert Paul 
Stanle\. Ronnie Lee 
Starling. Sarah Elizabeth 
Stegall. Thomas Elliot. II 
Ralph William 



Stev 
Stev 



Hazel 
Nan 



art. Fav 
Stewart. Johnny Royal 
Stiles. James Daniel 
Stillwell. Ephraim Posey. 



Stii 



Wil 



122. 

114. 
Stines. Libbie Lou Allen. Mrs. 

60. 61. 
Stocks. Rozier Lee 
Stogner. Homer Goodman. Jr. 
Stokes. Joseph Bailey. Jr. 

41. 54. 103. 
Stone. Ted Gerald 
Stovall. Fredrick Pavne 
Stowers. Edison Milton 



Str 
Stride 



ck. Charlie Adam 



Mar 



Jan 



32. 87. 157 
150 



Edgar Vernon, 
Strother. Joseph Claude, Jr. 

35. 56. 114. 116. 167 
Stroupe. Elizabeth Denham 

Stroupe. H. S. 30. 102 

Student 36 

Student Council 62 

Student Volunteers 113 

Stultz. Howard Lee 150 

Sugg. James Russell 14 

Suggs. Raymond Nelson. Jr 



Willii 

Summey. Robert Grahar 
Siniday School . 
Sutton. Nathan Edwin 
Swain. Julian Robert 
Swatzel. Thomas Leslie, . 
Swicord. William Harry 

Swing. Jerry Dwayne 

Swofford. Clyde 



Talley. Robert Edgar 
Talley. Robert Laverne 
Tarkington. Jacquelvn Virgini; 
78. 115. 

Tarlton. Edwin Carroll 

Tart. E. Marcus 

Tart. Jerry Gordon 

Tassels 

Tate. David Harrison 

Tatum. Ben Sullivan 32. 

Donald King 



57. 180 
12. 16. 17 



Tatum 
Tavloe 
Taylor 
Taylor 



Hinton Lee 
Buckston 
Charies Willi 
Doris Eloise 



Taylo 
Taylo 
Taylor. John Arthur 
Taylor. Joseph Conrad 
Taylor. Jov Craven 
Taylor. Margaret Ann 
Taylor. Preston Reeves 
Taylor. William Browr 
Taylor. William Day 
Teachey. Faye 
Teague, John Edgar 



Tenney, Deward J , II 

Tennis 

7 en Outstanding Seniors 

Terril, J, S., Lt Col. 

Tharrington, Frances Ann 

Theta Chi 

The School Year When — 

Thomas, Alvin Avelia 

Thomas, David Clayton 

Thomas. Frances Marilvn 

59. 113. 120. 
Thomas. Sarah Ann 
Thomas. Willie Lee. Mrs 
Thompson. Bruce Hoover 98 
Thompson. John Lee 
Thompson. Val 
Thompson. William Edward, Ji 



I. 87. 167 

121, 150 

103. 180 

114 

113. 180 

58. 150 

58. 157 

21, 180 

27, 93 

- 157 



Thornton. Richard Joshu 



21. 26. 107. 18 



Thr 



Wil 



Tiddy. George Richard . . 
Tiddv. Russell Julian 
Tice. William Wilson 
Tillev. DeWitt Umstead. Jr. 

67. 100. 
Tillev. Paul D, 
Tillman. Anita Sue 
Timtierlake. E. W 
Todd. Thomas Jefferson 
Tomlinsnn Bill English. Jr 
Topping. Charles Edward 
Townsend. John Carl 
Townsend. Otho T.. Jr. 
Townsend. William Jackson 

Training Union 

Travis. Robert Felts 

Trentini. James Anthony 



Tribble. H W. . 
Tribble. James Emery 
Tripp. Lacy F. 
Tucker, Betty Marks 
Tucker, Carolyn Blair 
Tucker, Kenneth Monr 
Tucker, Tye Bright 
Turlington, Philip B, 
Hugh Andr 



Turner. Ja 



Tur 



Jan 



Clayton 72, 77. 



Turner, William Ellis, Jr, 94 
Twiggs. Howard Fabing 
Tvndall. John Frank 
Tvndall. Ruby Faye 70. 113. 
Tyson. Virgil 



Udvarnoki. Beli 
Umphlett. Thon 
Umphlett, WillK 



113. 115. 120. 150 



Edward 



David 



Umstead, Sally Ella 

54. 60. 78. 128. 
Upchurch. Fred M. 25. 94. 95. 

Upchurch. Furmai 
Upchurch. Margar 



Usher, Betty Jo 



Daniel 



Vaden. William Arthur 
Vail. Oakley Robert 
Vanderwende. Martin Juli; 
Van Deven. Charles John 
Vaughan. John William 
Vendrick. Mable Lou 
Vernon. A. E.. Capt. 
Via. Ralph Harrison 
Vick. J Bernard 21. 

Vincoli. Rinaldo William 

Vinson, Andrew J 

Viola. Marco 72. 76 

W 

Waddell. Kenneth Lee 105. 167 

Wade. Alton P. 150 

Waggoner. Robert Nicholas 84. 150 

Waggoner. Roy Thomas 72. 150 

Wagner. Foyle 72. 150 

Wagner. Hoyle 72. 150 

Walker, Barbara Ann 181 

Walker. Frederick Guy. Jr. , 157 

Wall. Allen B 107. 181 

Wall. George Hampton 97 

Wall. Phyllis Jean 39, 157 

Wallace. Donald Kai 150 

Wallace. Hugh T 150 

Wallace. John W 

Wallace. Mitchell Warren 

Walsh. Gordon Powers 157 

Walsh. William Joseph 84. 150 

Walston. John Irwin 157 

Walters. Fave M. 150 

Walters. Graham Bevan 181 

Walton. Daniel James 167 
Ward. Kennedy Wooten 13. 19 
Warden. Billy Rudolph 

Ware. Earl Milton 72 

Waring. George Baden 104, 105. 157 
Warner. Vande ' 



War 



Har 



Br 



Marlin Roger 

25. 55. 67. 
Warren. William I. 
Washburn. Harrill Gene 
Washburn. Yulan McLeod 
Waters. James Howard 
Watts, Lester Earl 



101. 157 



Watson, Bobby Franklin 

Watson. Jakie. Jr 103. 181 

Watson. Joseph Glenn 120. 121 

Watson. Mildred Julienne 31. 41. 55. 

56. 60. 61. 69. 76. 126. 181. 183. 185 

Weatherly, C, W. 53 



Weather 

Weather 

Weather 

Weathe 

Weathe 



Carroll 
C W.. 
Ken 



Wayland 



■th Edward 
Robert Samuel. Jr. 
:iy. Charles Allen 
Weatherspoon. Robert Lee. Jr 
Weaver. George Koscivsko 



We 



J, H 



31. 58. 91 



Weave 
Weber. Wayne E. 
Webster. Shirley Ann 
Weeks. Ralph Frederick 
Wehner. Frank W 
Welborn. William Earl 
Wellington. John Tho 



Wil 



Weill 

Wells. Drexel D 
Wells. John Cat 
West. Carlton P 
West. Gary Dwi 
West. James E 
West. Peggy Ar 

West. William Ji 
Westbrook. Carl 
Westminster Fello 
W. F D D 



26. 102. 103. 167 



35. 113. 116. 121. 



ship 



S A . M Sgt. 
Whedbee. Betty Lou 
Whedbee. Bill James 
Wheeler. James Russell 
Wheeler. Jones Lemarr 
Wheeler, Robert Donald 
Wheless, James Albert 
Whicker. Gaines L 
Whims. Thomas Gay 

ant. Richard Dallas 
Alan Joseph 



27. 70. 150 



Whi! 



Whil 



Boyc 



White. Grightie E.. Jr 



Whil 



Joy 



ard. Jr 
Elizabeth 



White. Notie Vav 
White. Raymond' G 
White. Robert Carroll 

White. William A 

White. William Wrav. Jr. 
Whitehead. Anne Cole 31. 

Whitehead, Claiborne Yates 
Whittaker, William Henderson 
Whittenton. Gladys S,. Mrs. 



70. 120. 151 



Who 



Who 



Wilkins 


. Julian Manlev 


97 


Wilkins 


on. Harold Arthur 


136. 


Williarr 


s. Albert Garland 




Willian 


s. Ann Carolyn 


31. 


Willian 


s. Claven Curtis 




Willian- 


s. Charles Roland 


13 


Willian- 


s. Ervin Thompso 


1 92. 93. 


Willian 


s. Fred Huian 




Willian 


s. J. H 




Willian 


s. Jack Ray 






80, 81, 


82. 103. 


Willian 


s, Lonnie Boyd 






12. 18. 19. 25 


Willian 


s. L. Polk 


26, 


Willian 


s. Mary Anne 


57, 59, 



Willian 


s. Patricia Marthelaine 39. 


151 


Willian 


s, Sarah Norma 






56. 60. 61. 63. 70. 78. 92. 


182 


Willian 


s. William Norman. Jr. 103. 


167 


William 


son. Neal Morgan 122. 


151 


Wilson 


Charles Rosser 


151 


Wilson 


E, G- 33. 44 


96 


Wilson 


Harold Neal 106. 107. 133. 


182 


V/ilson 


Harry Noble 


151 


Wilson 


James Clayton 


167 


Wilson 


John Henry 


158 


Wilson 


Margaret Elizabeth 






52. 136. 


158 


Wilson 


Mary Margaret 26. 117. 


167 


Wilson 


Mary Tisdale 115. 132. 


167 


Wilson 


Robert B-. Jr. 






12. 15. 18. 19 


. 62 


Wilson 


Robert Parker 


158 


Winber 


ry. Carolyn Bryant , 31. 


182 


Winn. Alice Gregg 


151 


Winnin 


gham. Julia Ann 






31. 70. 115. 120. 


158 



Winstead. Wilfred Basil. 

33. 35. 39. 45. 46. 58. 62. 158 

Withers. Wavne O'Neal 151 

Wolf. Frederick Samuel. Jr 151 



Wonders. Carolv 
Wood. Franklin 
Loyd Tho 



32. 67. 68. 84. 85. 103. 182 

Woodlief. Donald Perry . . 151 

Woodlief, Frank L. .. 168 

Woodlief, Howard Lee 151 

Woodlief, Ruth Alice .70, 151 
WoodrutT, Joseph Forrester, Jr 

99, 168 

Woodv, Russell Owen, Jr. 158 

Woody. Ruth Marie 115 

Woolard. Larry Lee 72 

Woolweaver. Lonnie Mack 168 

Worthington. Kenneth DeWilt 151 
Wortman. Danny Blanton 

27. 95. 105. 122. 158 



Wrenn. Benny Ross 


, 87i 


151 


Wrenn. Paul Eugene. Jr. 




158 


Wrenn. Ton\' Pentecost 






59. 113. 


136. 


158 


Wright. Abner Glenn. Jr. 94 


95. 


168 


Wright. Dennis T 






Wright. Lawson Martin. Jr. 






25. 33. 38. 


182. 


183 


Wyatt, Frank B .. 


78. 


151 


Wyche. Donald Brett 


109. 


168 


Y 

Yamakawa. Thomas Masahino 




151 


Yarborough. Henry Samuel 






Yarborough. William Raymond 99 


182 


Yearns. W. B. 




30 


Yeats. Wesley Hunt 




151 


Yelton. Elizabeth Ann 55. 


120. 


168 


Yoder. Robert Pegram 98. 


122 


158 


York. Lowell Thomas 


26. 


168 


Young. Barbara Lake. Mrs. 




182 


Young. Baxter Carlyle. Jr 




151 


Young. Edward Barham 




168 


Young. James Linwood 




14 


Young. Mary Ella 




168 


Young. Thomas Ralph 




182 


Young. Robert Lvnn 




168 


Voiing Women's Auxihary 




115 



Zrakas. Harry Thomas 

67. 117. 122. 
Zrakas, James Thomas 

32, 68, 72, 73, 77, 117. 



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